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. . . Editor-in-chief 


. Business Manager 


Production Manager 


. . . Literary Editor 


... Art Editor 


Chief Photographer 


. Production Adviser 


. . Literary Adviser 

Building the new Library 1953 

llmnioli (lie Years... 















Tlw Stout Cam/His — 1953. 

Qtowing, towaid the 3utu%e 

THROl'GH the vears. the Stout Institute 
has grown from a normal school, offer- 
ing onl) two years of education, to a 
full fledged college which offers four 
years plus a full year of graduate studv. 

Founded as The StOUl Manual Training School 
In Senator James H. Stout of Mcnomonic in 
'>. the school was financed hv him until his 
death in L910. At this time Hie Stout Institute 
was presented to the state, accepted and placed 
under the direction of a Board of Trustees. 

On his retirement from the position of State 

Superintendent of Public Instruction in Wiscon* 
sin. Lorenzo D. Harvej became President of 

Stout Manual Training School and later of The 
StOUl Institute, \fter his death in 1922. Burton 
I . Nelson became President, continuing until 
his retirement in 194.5. He was succeeded bv 
Verne C. Frvklund. who assumed the executive 
duties as the third President of the institution 
in October. 1945. 

From time to time, new improvements have 
been made at Stout: remodeling class rooms. 
shops, and laboratories: enlarging the campus: 
and now. building the new library. This new 
building, planned to bouse some 80,000 volumes, 
is taking the spotlight this years. Students and 

facult) alike are superintending it- construction 
from the sidewalks. Hut the new librarj is not 

the last of the improvements planned for Stout: 
plans are more or less completed for a new 
women's dormitory: redecoration of the Harvev 
Memorial, teachers' lounges, and the third-floor 
• lining room: and remodeling of industrial arts 
shops. Many other plans are little more than 
li"I>es and dreams, but these same dreams lead 
to the realities of tomorrow. 

The Stout Institute is -till growing, and with 

this growth will come even better equipment to 

make good teachers and. above all. good citizens 
of the democratic: world in which we live. 

Construction of Harvey Hall L916. 

Clyde c4. (Bowman 

Di'.-m ol I ii (hi si i- hi I IiIim-.i I inn 
I !»!!»- 1953 



A generation of students has come and 
gone since Clyde A. Bowman first came to 
our campus as Dean of Industrial Educa- 
tion. Thousands have come to know and 
love him; they have known his warm heart 
and revered his deep wisdom. His sons are 
scattered throughout the land. As the latest 
of them, we dedicate the 1953 Tower to 

Dean Bowman. 

Projessor Hon man anil I he " \ ir.r-.irru Churl." l'Jll . . . Receiving the \\ \ Skip 

Citation, Minneapolis. L951 . . . Home from convention with the "loot." 1951 . . . 
Ih-an Emeritus, President Fryklund, Dean Jam's. January, 1953. 





In L891 a t\\.>-r<><»m. two-story building was built on 
the land just north of the prcsent-da\ Central School. 
Ilii> 22 \ 21 foot building was the beginning of The 
Stout Institute. On the first floor were the wood- working 
and mechanical drawing departments, and on the second 

floor, the sewing, dressmaking and cooking departments. 
At thai time there were onl) two students enrolled in 
manual training and twenty-three in domestic science. 
The Stout Manual Training School was soon outgrown 
and in 1893 a larger building was built. At 1:1"). Tues- 
day morning. Kebruan 2. 1897, fire broke out in this 
building and it was completely destroyed. The day after 
the fire a petition wa> circulated and signed b) hundreds 

of citizens urging Senator Stout to rebuild the school. 
He agreed to do this, and the result was the 60 \ l.'Jo 
foot red brick building that we have today. \t that time. 

the building cost approximator) $150,000 to build and 
equip. The 125 foot dock tower was erected as pari of 
the building and stands as a lasting and fitting tribute 
to Senator Stout. 

The building itself hasn't changed verj much since 
then, but the name has: Bowman Hall now stands as a 
dedication to another great man in the historj of The 
Stout Institute. 

The birth o) The Stout Institute— 1891. 

As the enrollment grew, so aid The building. 

Disastei ! 

lu'hirth oi the school 

'For ihr Promotion 

of Learning. 




l,JB MB ! n !i 

a f 

./w/ on, // grew . . . 

/ memorial lo a great man \\\'n\. 

II ilh toner high. 

■» SB 




-l*? v ' 




VERNE C. FRYKL1 \l>. Ph.D. 
President, The Stout Institute 

President Verne C. Fryklund assumed the 
•nsibilit) <>f running The Stoul Institute 

in L946. During lus administration, one- of 

the most significant events has been the plan- 
ning and building <>t" the new library. Robert 
Pierce broke the ground for the new library 
bj turning the first shovelful <»f dirt: this 
mom was symbolic of tin- new improvements 
>>r The Stout Institute. President 
Fryklund is always looking for a waj to im- 
prove the school so that the men and women 
who graduate can be better suited for their 

Another improvement has begun. 

orncE or the president V 

the s f TouT Institute 

rimuao rituHai 

May 29, 1953 

To the Class of '53 
The Stout Institute 

In many ways, this past college year has been a 
time of great gain for The Stout Institute, its students, and 
its faculty. Progress has been made in the construction of our 
long-awaited library. New laboratories and shops are in use. 
Additional student personnel services are now available. 

However, the year was also a time of loss. 
Clyde A. Bowman, Dean of Industrial Education for thirty-three 
years, retired from our faculty. The dedication of this year- 
book to Dean Bowman is our attempt to express, in some measure, 
the respect and pride and affection which we feel for this great 

Prom Dean Bowman's life and service to education, 
all of us can draw inspiration. His accomplishments in classroom 
teaching and educational administration are goals toward which 
any Stout graduate can be proud to strive. The prestige which 
his skill and knowledge gained for The Stout Institute and for 
himself is indeed worthy of emulation. 

In his personal relations, too, Dean Bowman's 
career serves as a model to any graduate about to enter upon a 
career. Young teachers will do well to develop ambition, 
perseverance, patience, consideration, kindness, and humor. 
All these qualities were apparent in Dean Bowman. All of them 
he employed as unstintingly in the best interests of those about 
him as for himself. 

Thus in Dean Bowman's career at The Stout Institute 
is a lesson for each of us. For you, as graduates ready to assume 
the responsibilities of democratic society, the lesson is one of 
challenge and of faith in the educative process. For us, the 
faculty and administration of the college, that lesson calls for 
unceasing diligence and zeal in our grave task of educating the 
generations of students who are yet to come. 

Sincerely yours, 

Verne C. 


Dean oj Industrial Education 

The Industrial Education Di\isi<.n welcomed a new 
dean in January. L953. He received the B.S. in Mechanical 
Engineering from the I ni\ersit\ (.f Wisconsin, the U.S. in 
Industrial Education from The Stout Institute, the M.Ed, 
from Wayne I Diversity, and he lias done much graduate 

work at the I niversit) of Minnesota. 

Future plans for the Industrial Education Division in- 
clude further improvement of tin- physical plant, and con- 
tinued remodeling and improvement of the- shops. 



Dean OJ Home Economics 

The Division of Home Economics under the direction 

"! Dean Mice Kirk will continue to modernize it> labora- 
tories on the campus and extend its program of student 

teaching in the high schools throughout the state. The 

revision of the Curriculum will prepare young women as 

professional home economic the past, hut emphasis 

will l.e placed upon the development of a broad functioning 
family-centered program to prepare students for the impor- 
tant profession of practical and scientific home management. 

RA1 WIGEN, \1.\. 
Director oj Gra d uat e Stm/ies 

The Stout Institute has offered work on the graduate 
level during summer sessions since L935 and <luring the 
regular session since L945 when Professor l!.i\ Wigen be- 
came Director. In the future. Mr. Wigen believes, the 
master's degree will become the accepted professional Stan- 
dard for secondary school teachers in our nation. The grad- 
uate program prepare not only master teachers but also 
professional technical workers in industrial arts and home 

imics. Over .'iT.i students have received the master's 

degree from The Stoul Institute. 



Dirt-dor of Personnel Services 

Dr. [verson's goal for the future is to better Student 

Personnel Services. "\1\ office is a place where students 

mav feel free to come with au\ and all of their concerns 
and receive professional and confidential assistance, so that 
thev can solve their problems and their plans more intelli- 
gently." He wishes each student to receive more individual 
attention BO that education at Stout will increasingly serve 
the needs of each. 


KETl RAH \\TKI\I. I'u.M. 
Dean of " omen 

Dean Antrim serves also BS the director of housing for 
all women students. At present, <"»'• |ht cent "f the women 
students live in town houses «'i in their own homes, and 

in per cent live in residence halls. In the future. \li>- 
\ntrim is looking forward to .i residence hall large enough 

for all women students. The new dormitorv will he 1 mi It 

between Tainter Vnnex and Tainter Hall and will have 

recreation rooms and facilities for entertaining friends. 

There will be more opportunitj for social life f<>r the stu- 
dents at Mont. 

Dean of Ifen 

One of the numerous yobs of the Dean of Men at The 

StOUl Institute is the securing of rooming plaees for the 

men. This vear Lynwood Hall was reserved for non-resident 
freshman men only, and the addition of two upperclass 

Counselors has increased the effectiveness <>1 the lreshmen"s 

adjustment to college. Redecoration of the rooms has made 

Lynwood a more pleasant place to live. Dean Price i> also 
chairman of the I nion Committee ami of the Committee on 

Loans and Employment. The objective of these committees 

is to contribute to the total educational experience of all 



Head of Department and Associate Professor 

of Social Sciena . 


Bead of Department of Related Art and 

issistani Professor of Home Economics. 
issistani Professor of Industrial Education. 

issistani Professor of Science and 
i)\\ll) BARNARD, M.S. 

issistani Professor of Industrial Education. 
GERTRl l>l ( M.I.MIW. I'.i.M. 

Department and Professor of English. 

issistani Professor of Home Econo 

tciate Pi tfessor of Education. 

Instructor of Industrial Education. 


■it,- Professor oj v •■ and 

Instructor of Home Econon 
issistani i >r of Home Economics. 




Instructor of Physical Educal 


Uant Professor of English. 
WW \KT\ HAIN, \!.\. 
issistani Professoi of English and Speech. 

\m:< \ HARBOl R, Ph.M. 
issistani Professor of Science and 

Head of Department and Assistant Pro: 
of Music. 

issistani Professor of Home Economics. 


Head of Department of Clothing and Textiles 

and /'■ of Home Economics. 

)\\\ JOHNSON, M.\. 

Head of Department and Associate Professor 

of Physical Education. 


of Department of Metalworldng and 

Professor of Industrial Education. 

\I\in KII.I.IW. \I.\. 
issociate Professor of Home Econoi 

Instructor of Industrial Education. 

\{\\ kliw/i SCH, M.S. 
Issociate Professor of Industrial Education. 

\\\l MARSHALL, Ph.D. 

//' ad "I Department ami Professor of Science 
ami Mat heme 


Head Of Department of Eood and 
\utrifion and Associate Professor 
of Home Ei onom 


Professor of Industrial Education. 

h-< ■', **oi oj He momics. 

OTTO \M7. I'm.D. 

[ssoi .■'■• i Professor of Sciei 

\\\ NOBLE, MS. 

Head Of Department of Home Economics 
Education and Associate Professor of 
Horn 11CS. 


Head of Department anil Professor of 

Psychology and Education. 
K. T. Ol.SKY M.S. 

>r of Industrial Education. 


Issocia/e Professor of Social Science. 


tssistant Instructor. 


tssistant Professor of Industrial E d u c a t ion. 

J. E. RAY, Ed.D. 

Head of Department of Drafting and 
Professor of Industrial Education. 


M \ I I HI \\ KKNKSON. M.A. 
Instructor of Science and Mathemat 
<:< \\\ DON RICH, Ph.M. 
tssociate Professor of Science and 

Assistant Professor of English. 


tssistant Professor of Education, 


Assistant Professor of Industrial Education. 

G\ \ SALYER, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Psycho 

and Education, 

EDWIN -N I i 1:1. \i.i . 

'ant Professor of Industrial Education. 


tssociate Professor of Home Economit • 

Directot of Vursery School. 
[ssistant Professor of Industrial Education. 


Instructor of Industrial Education. 
Instructor <>i Horn,- Economics. 

[ssistant Professor of Home Economics and 

Director of Home Management Residence. 


HAZEL \ \\ NESS, \.M. 

tssociate Professor of Home Economics. 

tssociate Professoi of Education. 
Head oj Department of Printing and 

t ssistant Professor of Industrial Education. 


ftant AtUetic Directot and 

-Hint Professor of Physical Education. 

oj Department and 

Instructor of Speech. 

Head Librarian, 

Preceptress, fainter Annex. 

Secretary to the President. 



College Physician. 



/ SSistant Librarian. 




College Nurse. 


Director of Dormitories. 



Registrar and Placement Chairman. 
]0\ PACI 


Superintemlent of Huihlings. 

EVA RO<;i.K> 



Ilusiness Manager. 

Preceptress, Eichelberger Hall. 


ts.sislanf Librarian. 

Chief Engineer. 

Lynwood Hall has changed considerably 
since it was built, thirty-six years ago. 
Originally a boarding house for the wom- 
en students of Stout Institute, it became the 
men's dormitory in 1930. 

lynwood //«// — 1931. 



President John Christenson 



Treasurer Lewis Lalsted 

\s the seniors say good-bye to The Stout Institute, they 
will look back with fond memories on the four years that they 
have s]M-nt here: the proms, the tough classes, the teas and 
smokers, all of their "good times" will be remembered. Each 
\ear seems to have been more exciting and more fun than the 
last, and the \ears between the time when tlu-v were scared, 
confused freshmen and the time of the sophisticated, confident 
seniors have flown. 

The seniors have been far from idle during their last year 
here at Stout. The\ have carried on the traditional activities 
which will become a part of their memories. The Freshman- 
Senior picnic with its potato salad, pickles, and pop was a 
huge, "'all-school'' success. Seniors proved to the "greenies" 
that the) were fine big brothers and sisters. They conducted 
a tour of the town to acquaint the new students with their new 
home. At Homecoming time the) were busy decorating the 
Campus. The) displayed heroic drawings of the members of 
the football team in the Harvey Hall corridor and set up the 
alumni booth, the central meeting place of all returning grads. 
The\ -till managed to make and enter a float in the afternoon 
Homecoming parade. Yes, their last Homecoming will always 
be remembered as one of the colorful highlights of their 
last \ear. 

Commencement Week was one mad whirl of festivities for 

the seniors. The\ were \er\ busy going to breakfasts, teas, 
and farewell dinners, rushing home to change clothes, and 
ding back to school again. The big farewell banquet W88 
held on Ma) 2'). With all of the fun. it was a little sad to sav 
»ood-b\e to all the man\ friends and familiar places. \- each 
Student receives his diploma, he will feel sure that he has had 
the best training and background for his chosen profession. 


A 1 1 man 

Anderson. \. 
Anderson. D. 


Bieniasz, D. 

Bieniasz. G. 


SENIORS Phyllis. Phillips. Wis. Dietetics and Institutional Management. Home Economics Club 
2, 3; Dietetics Club 3. 4: Band 2. 3; Sigma Sigma Sigma 3, ^ I Pres. 4» : Phi I psilon Omi- 
cron 4; YAV.C.A. 2. 

\\i\< hkk. Phyllis, Med ford. Wis. Home Economics Education. Student Governing Board 1; 
Cheerleader 1. _': \\ . \. \. 1. 2. 3; Stoutonia 1. 3; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2. 3, 4 (Sec 4) : Home 
Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 

\m>i;k><>\. \i.kkki). Mcnomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

\mm-:rS0N, Darreli.. Virginia, Minn. Industrial Education. \rts and Crafts 3, 4. 

Appelgren, Joyce, Kau Claire. Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Kcom>micsClub2 t 3, 1: 
\\ . \. \. 2. I: Sigma Sigma Sigma 3, 4; "> .W.C.A. 2. 

BENDIXON, SHIRLEY, Morgan, Minn. Home Economics Education. Phi I psilon Omicron 3, 4; 
Home Economics Club 2, ''>. L; \\ . \. \. 3. 

Bercvall, Deforest. Loredo, Mont. [ndustriaJ Education. 

BERTHLEIN, CARL, Chicago, 111. Industrial Education. Ski Club •'-. 4 i Historian 1 . 

Bieniasz, Dwid. Iron. Minn. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 3. 4 ( Pres. 4 I : Mpha Phi 
Omega 1. 2. 3: Stoutonia 1. 2. 3; Ski Club 1, 2. 

BlENIASZ, GERALDINE, Menomonie, Wis. Home Economics Education. Stoutonia 1. 2. 3 'Kd. -in- 
Chief 3) : Phi I psilon Omicron 3, 4 «\ ICC Pres. 1 : Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Who's 
Who in American Colleges 4; Pallas Athene Sororit) 2. ">. 1. 

Bloom, V ULERIA, Neenah, Wis. Home Economics Education. W.\.A. 2. 3, 4 (Treas. 3); Tower 
2. 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3. 

iiu.iv Wiiii-. Sheboygan. Wis. Industrial Education. "S" Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Phi Omega 
Beta 1, 2. ... 1. 


Brown, J. 

Brown. \. 






BREITZMAN, Vkdith. Durand. W is. Home Economics Education. \\ . \. \. 1: Home Economics (Hub 
L, 2, 3, l: Upha Sigma Upha 2, 3, l (Historian 3, Pres. 1': Intersororit] Council I. 

Brown, J\mks. Davenport, la. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 1. 2. 3. 1: Stoutonia 1. 

_'. *•: Tower 1. 2: S.T.S. 2. '*: Stout Symphonic Singers 2. 3, 4. 

Broun, Nadine, Manitowoc, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3, i 

(Pres. J': Phi I psilon Omirmn ■".. I: Pallas \thene >or..rit\ 2. 3. 4- (Vice Pres. 3 ■: Band 2: 
Tower 1.2: Who's Who in American Colleges 1. 

Chopp, Charmaine, Kohler, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4: 

Pallas Vthene Sororit\ 2. 3, 4; Band 1. 2: Stout Symphonic Singers 1. 2. .'-5. 4 (Sec 2>: Phi 

I psiloil Omicroil ■>- I Pres. I : Student Co\erning Board ■'). 1: W. \.\. 1: Sophomore Class 
: W ho '- Who in \inerican Colleges i. 

Cook. Jwiks. Camhridge, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2. ">. I 'See. Treas. I>: Phi 
Sigma Epsilon 2. ■'). I (Vice Pre-, i ; Stoutonia L, 2. 3. 

Christensen, John, Elgin, III. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2, 3, I (Vice Pres. I ; S.S.A. 

Vice Pres. '•: Phi Omega Beta 1. 2. '.. 1 'Historian 3j : Sophomore Class Pres.; Senior Class 
I'n-.: Who"- Whc- in \merican Colleges '•• 

CHRISTIANSEN, ERNEST, St Paul. Minn. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 2. .">. J i Vice Pres. 
.'5. 1 : Epsilon Pi Tau 4; Senior Class Vice Pres. 

Davies, Mar\ Jane, Tallula, III. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 2: Ski Club 
2. 1: Upha Sigma Upha 2. .'>. 4; Stout Symphonic Singers 2. .'*. 4. 

DERRAUSKE, JOHN, Sheboygan. Wis. Industrial Education. ">" Club 1. 2. '>. 1: Phi Omesra P.eta 

2. 3, 1: Football 1. 2. 3, 1: Basketball 1. 2. 3, I. 

Dedering, Leone, Elkhart Lake, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1. 2. 4; 
Girls 1 Glee Club 1: Ski Club 1. 2. 3 Sec. 1,1 

Dodck. Bm;<>\. Chippewa Ealls. Wis. Industrial Education. Ski Club 2. 3, I. 

Dos. Si Mii:. Hilo, Hawaii. Home Economics Education. Girls' Glee Cluh 1: Phi I psilon Omicron 
1: Ho,,,,- Economics Cluh I. 2. ;. 1: Y.W.C.A. 3. 



Duncan, Vubrey, Menomonie, Wis. Hum.- Economics Education. Stout Symphonic Singers 1; 
Stoutonia 1: Home Economies Club 1: W'.A.A. 1. 

I)i skk. Delores. River Falls, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 2. 3, 4: 
Girls" Glee Club 2: Y.W.C.A. 2. 

Ebekt. I)<>\\\. Green Lake. Wis. Hom.- Economics Education. Y.W.CA. L; Home Economics Club 
1, 4: Stout Christian Fellowship 1. 2. 3, 1 (Sec. 3 I ; \\.\.\. 3, I; Stoutonia 1. 

Kim m. Winifred. Menomonie. Wis. Home Keomnnirs Education. Home Economics Club 1. 3: 
W..\.\. 1. 

EKMAN, Robert, [ronwood, Mich. Industrial Kdueation. 

Fitzgerald, Margaret, Manawa, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1. 2. 

3, l: W.A.A. 1. 2. .">. 1 (Vice Pres. 2); Stoutonia 2. ;. 1: Tower 3, \. 

Folkestai). Vwcy. Kasson. Minn. Home Economics Education. Girls* Glee Club 1, 2; Stoutonia I: 
W.\.\. l: Home Economics Club 1. 2. 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2. '.. I- | \ i. «■ Pres. 3). 

Gehung, Curtis, Suring, Wis, Vocational Kdueation. S.S.A. \: Upha Psi Omega 2, 3, l: Epsilon 

I'i Tau 2. .!. 1. 

Grubb, \iki. River Falls, Wis. Home Economics Kdueation. Home Keonomics Club 2. ■ '>-. Ski 
Clul. 2. 3. 

GUNDERMAN, BeRNADINE. Mooiiut. Wis. Home Economics Kdueation. Home Economics Club 1. 2. 

.;. 1: Stoutonia 1,2,3, 1: W.A.A. ;. I: Hyperian Sororirj 4; Tower 1. 

IIuwi it. Joseph, Hubbell, Midi. Industrial Education. Ski Clul. 2. .5 i IVs. :U ; Arts and Crafts 
3,4 (Pres. l>. 

Hardies. Janet. Menomonie. Wis. Home Economics Kdueation. Hand 1. 2: Girls" Glee Cluli 1: 
Sigma Siiima Sigma 2. 3, K 





I olkestad 




Hauser, \\.\cy. I$a> field. Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1. 4: Sigma 
Sigma Sigma 2. 3, 4 (Treas. 3) j Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 4 "Sec l< \ Band 1; Stoutonia 1. 

Ilsley. Dale. Alpena, Mich. Industrial Education. 

Jacobson. John. Glenwood City, Wis. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Johansen, Betty, Sherburn, Minn. Home Economics Education. Band 1. 2. 3, 4 (Sec.-Treas. 2. 3, 
Vice Pre*. :. 4i; Stout Christian Fellowship 1. 2. 3, 1: Y.W.C.A. 2, 3; Tower 1. 2: Orchestra 

1. _': Phi I psilon Omicron 3. 4 (Treas. 4) ; Senior Class Sec. 

1 1 \<.. Richard. Fond du Lac. Wis. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; Stout Symphonic 
Singers 4. 

KASSON, ELIZABETH, Escanaha. Mich. Dietetics and Institutional Management. Stoutonia 3; Die- 
tetics Club 3, I: H\pcrian Sorority 3. 4. 

Keefkr. Jink. Hannihal. Wis. Horn.- Kionomics Education. Sid Club 1, 2, 3, 1 Sec. 3. Reporter 4) 
Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Girls' Glee Club 1: Hyperian Sororit\ 2. 3, 4 (Treas. 4). 

Kieffki;. WILLIAM, Hastings. Minn. Industrial Education. Football 1. 2. ... 1 Ml conference 4) 
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 3; Phi Omega Beta 1. 2. 3, 4; "S" Club 1. 2. 3, 4. 

Klai s. MART, Kdgerton. Wis. Home Economics Education. Band 1; Home Economics Club 1, 4 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 2. 3. 4. 

KRALL, GEORGE, Mountain Iron. Minn. Industrial Education. "S" Club 1. 2. 3, 1: Phi Omega Beta 

2, ;. l (Sec. i- 1. 

Lantto, KENNETH, Cokato. Minn. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 1. 2: Stout Christian 
FeUowship 2. 3, 4 i Pres. 3) ; Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4; Sigma Tau Gamma 3, 4 (Treas. 4). 

Leach. DONALD, Menomonie. Wis. Industrial Education. Delta Kappa 3. 4 (Treas. 4) ; Stoutonia 1, 4. 

I c 




K refer 










Lee, Joan. Independence, Wis. Dietetics and Institutional Management. Home Economics Club 1, 3, 
4; W.A.A. 3, 4; Girls' Glee Club 1; Dietetics Club 3, 4 (Vice Pres. 4) ; Rifle Club 4. 

Lenhardt, Richard, Sheboygan, Wis. Industrial Education. Delta Kappa 2, 3, 4 (Vice Pres. 3, 4). 

Lepikx. SHIRLEY, Hartford, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club I. 2. '■'>. I: 
W.\.\. 1. 3: Cirl>' Glee Club I: Stout Symphonic Singers 2. 3. 1: Cheerleader I: Phi I |>silon 

Omicron 1. 

I.i ktkemkykk, JoE, Broad\ iew. III. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4 (Sec.-Treas. 1 » : Rifle 
Club 1. 2. '). I i Pres. 3) : Inter-religious Council 3. 

I.i Mm. Pim.i.:s. Shell Lake. Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economies Club 1. 2. 3, 4; 

Ski Club 2. 3. 

Mandkrsciikid. \RDIS, Malone, Wis. Bome Economics Education. W.A.A. 1. 2. 3 <Treas. 2i : Home 
Economics Club 1. 2. 3, I: Phi I psilon Omicron 3, 4j Tower 2. .5. 1 : Ski Club 1.:',: Y.W.C.A. 3. 

MaRHEINE, \LLEN, Oshkosh, Wis. Industrial Education. S.T.S. 2. 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2. 

Marsh. Robert, Hastings. Neb. Industrial Education. Stout Christian Fellowship 2. 3, 4 (Pres. 2i : 
Inter-religious Council 4; Stoutonia 3, 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 1: Band 2. .'.. I. 

MEYER, STANLEY, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Miller, Zoe, Grantaburg, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club l. 2, 3; 
W.A.\. I. 2: \l|)ha Sigma Alpha 4; Tower 2. 3; Stoul Symphonic Singers 2: Girls' (dee Club 
1; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3. 

Moore. \\\\i\ \w. W'abeno. Wis. Dietetics and Institutional Management. Home Economics Club 

I: Dietetics Club 2, 3, 4 (Sec. 4) ; Hyperian Sororitj 2. 3, 4; Stout Symphonic Singers 3, 4; 
Band I. 2. 3. 

MYERS, ROY< E, Milwaukee, Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts 1, 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 1: 
Stout Symphonic Singers 2, 3. 


' ~ -«* U> *; P 



\e\ ill 

Pavli« in 

l\>po\ ich 
Quilling, G. 

Quilling, M. 

MlLLER, Mi.MI, La Crosse, Wis. Home Kconomics Kducation. Mpha I'si Omepa •'>. I: Stout. mia '■>. \: 
Arts and Crafts 4; Home Economics Club 3, 1: Ski Club 3: Stoul Symphonic Singers 3, 4; 
W.A.A. 3. 

NAEDLER. Iikv \eillsville. Wis. Home Krononiirs Kducation. Home Kconomics Club 1.2.3,4; 

Girls 1 Glee Club 1: Stout Symphonic Singers 2. 3. 4; Band 1. 2; Stoutonia 1: Tower 1. 2; Ski 
Club 1, 2,3,4 (Treas. 3, 1 1. 

Nelson, Hazel, Glen Flora, Wis. Borne Economics Education. W.A.A. 1. 2: Home Economics 
Club 1. 2, 3, I: Stoul Christian Fellowship L,2,3 (Sec. 2); Y.W.C.A.2,3 (Vice Pres.3); Inter- 
religious Council •'*. I: Phi I psilon Omicron 3, 4 (Sec I ; Alpha Sigma Alpha l: Tower 2. 
.".. I (Co-editor 'i. Editor 4); Who's Who in American Colleges 1: Girls 1 Glee Club 1. 2. 

\i\i\. DEWAYNE. Cumberland. Wis. Industrial Kducation. \ki>is. Turtle Lake, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club L, 2. 3, 4; 
Pallas Athene Sororitj 2. '■'■>. I i Treas. 3i: I'lii I psilon Omicron '\. 1: W . A. A. 1. 2: Girls' Glee 
Club 1.2: Hand 1.2." 

PAVUCIN, \Ik HAEL. Westbur\. Limp Island. \. ^ . Industrial Kducation. Mpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4 
I Pres. i). 

Peters, Dufur, Mason, Wis. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 3, l: tas and Crafts 3, 4; 
S.T.S. 3, I: Stoutonia.'.. l: Tower I (Business Mgr. 4). 

Pixley, Mildred, Bear River, Minn. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 3, 4; 
i\W.C.A. 1. 

POPOVICH, ROBERT, Yishuauk. Minn. Industrial Education. I'bi Omepa Beta .''>. 1: "'>" Club 4. 

QUILUNC, GERALD. Menomonie. Wis. Industrial Kducation. Delta Kappa 3, I (Sec l)« 

Quilling. Maklys. Menomonie. Wis. Home Kconomies Kducation. Home Economics Club 1, 2. 
! 1: W.A.A. 1. 2: Stout Christian Fellowship L, 2: Girls' Glee Club 1. 

IJvDi.i;. Dvkkkl. Vrkansaw, Wis. Industrial Kducation. Delta Kappa 3, 4 



Roffers, Muriel, Ashland, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Ec * C.lul> 1. •!•; Sigma 

Sigma Sigma 2. 5. 4: Maud I ; Stoutonia 1. 

Sawykr. Eigknk. West Bend, W is. Industrial Education. 

Schneider, Frances, Menomonie. Wis. Institutional Management. Home Economics (Muh l: Die- 
tetics Club 1. 

Sh vdf.wai.d. Jane, Lone Rock, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1, 2. 3, 1: 
\\ . A. \. 2. 3: Ski (Hub 3; Hyperiaii Sororit) 3, l. 

Smith, Sti irt, Iron Mountain. Midi. Industrial Education. Delta Kappa 3, i: Stoutonia 4. 

Sol i.ik. Pram ks. Suring, Wis. Home K< onomics Education. Mpha Sigma Mpha 3, 1: Home Eco- 
nomics Club 3, 1. 

Spanheimer, Vlbert, Milwaukee, Wis. Industrial Education. \rt- and (.rafts 2. >. 1 «Ti 

Mpha IMii Omega 2. '■'>. 1: Epsilon I'i Tau 1: Bow Hunter's Club 2. 3, 1 (Vice Pres. 3). 

Staehli, Wam>\. Stockholm, Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3, 1: 
W.A.A. 2. 

mil i'. Tom. Venah. Wis. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma: Epsilon I'i Tau; ">'" Qub 
iTrras. .">. \ ire I 'res. 1> : Kootball; Basketball; Tennis. 

Takasaki, Robert, Honolulu, Hawaii. Industrial Education, Phi Omega Beta L, 2. ".. I (Sec. 3 ; 
"S" Qub 2, 3, I \ ice Pres, 3, Pres. 1' ; Goli 1. 2, 3, k 

TEMPLE, LAWRENCE, Oconto Falls, Wis. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon ■>. \: Freshman 
Class I'res.: Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4. 

Themmes, Lawrence, St. Paul, Minn. Industrial Education. 










TOMITA, JAMBS, Honolulu. Hawaii. Industrial Education. Vli.ha Phi Onx-a 2. 3. 1: Delta Kappa 
2. :\. l Sec. 3). 

\ \\ Valzah, \\ n i.i wi. Menomonie. W is. Industrial Education. 

\\ M.i.i >\i;ki). Jwiks. WOodvillc. Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts 2, 3, 4 (Vice Pres. 4) ; 
Sigma Tau Gamma 3, 1. 

\\ vski \. Jam. k. -upt-ri-.r. Wis. Hom«- Economics Education. Hyperiaiu 2. 3, I iSec. 4); W. \. \. 
2. :,: Oiri>" Glee Club 2: [ntersororit] Council I Sec-Treas. 4); Home Economics Clul) 4: 
Inter-religious Council 4. Pail. St. Louis. Mo. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3. 4: Arts and Crafts 2, 3, 4; 
Bowhunter's 2. 3: Delta Kappa 3. 4. 

W i>< HER, GERALD, Niagara, Wis. Industrial Education. \rt> and Crafts 1. 2. 3: <.T.S. 2: Epsilon 
Pi Tau 3. 4. 

WSSTENBERG, WALTER, Detroit. Mich. Industrial Eduration. \rts and Crafts 3. I. 

WILSON, JOHN, Morgan Hill, Calif. Industrial Education. \lpha Phi Omega 1. 2. ;. 1 i Pres. 3); 
Epsilon Pi Tau 3. 4 | Pres. 4) : Rifle Clul. 4. 

WlNSLOW, CHARLOTTE, Twin Bluffs. Wis. Home Economic Education. Home Economics Clul) 1. 
2, 3; Hyperian Sororit\ 2. 3. 4 "Historian 

WOODMANSEE, LLOYD. New \ulmrn. Wis. Industrial Education. Stout Christian Fellowship 2. 3. 4 
i Pres. 4i? Foothall 3. 1: "S" Clul. 4: Epsilon Pi Tau 3. 4. 

W"\c;. Robkkt. Honolulu. Hawaii. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 3. 4: Epsilon Pi Tau 4. 

WORTHINGTON, BETTY, Manitowoc. Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1, 
2. 3: Stout S\mphonic Singer- 2. ". Sec 3) : Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. 3, 4 (Vice-Pro. I). 


\ an \ al/ah 

W allesverd 
W as seen 


\\ estenberg 

\\ ilson 



W -prthington 

Vnderson, D. 

Miderson. L. 



Bred l<>\\ 



\m)Krson. Dale, Iron Mountain. Mich. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3. 4. 

VNDERSON, Lloyd, Stanchfield. Minn. Industrial Education. 

\s\iv\. ROBERT, Menasha. Wis. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 1. 2. 3, 1 (Vice Pres. 2) : 
Junior Class Pres. 

Bki.wd. Joskimi. Alpena. Mich. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 3. 1. 

Bknnkr. Milt. Oshkosh. Wis. Industrial Edueation. Phi Onu-iza Beta 2. 3. ! « Pres. h: "S" Club 
:•.. 4; Stoutonia 2. 3. 1 i Bus. Mgr. I : Tower 2, 3, 1 I \rt Ed. 3, 1 : Golf 2. 3. I: Junior Class 
\ ice Pres.; Who's Who in America] Colleges 4. 

BOHRNSTEDT, Mun Lor. \readia. Wis. Home Economies Education. Stoutonia 1,2,3, I: Tower 1, 
2. 3. 4: Home Economies Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Band 1. 2: Sigma Sigma Sigma 2. 3. I. 

Brkdi.ow. Lois. Watertown. Wis. Home Economics Education. W.A. \. 1. 2. 3, (Pres. 3); Home 
Economics Club 1, 2. 3. 1 (Vice Pres. l ■: Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, L; Hyperian Sororitj 3,4: 
Stoutonia 4; Tower 2, 3, 4 (Lit Ed. 3). 

Brooks, Dennis, Pepin. Wis. Industrial Education. Mpha Psi Omega 1, 2; Vrts and Crafts 2, 3, L 

Bl R< K. Dkwavnk. Menomonie. Wis. Industrial Education. 

CaSTACNA, J whs. Hurley. Wis. Industrial Education. Bow hunter's Club 3, 1: \rts and Crafts 1: 
Epsilon Pi Tau 4. 

COLLETTE. ERNEST, Wausau, Wis. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 2. 3, 1: Mpha Phi 

Omega 1. 2. .".. I (Sec 2); VlphaPsi Omega !: Stout S\mphonic Singers 1. 2. 3. 4: Ski Club 

1, 2.3. L 

CoNA( BEN, DONALD, Antigo, Wis. Industrial Education. Mpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 1: Phi Omega 
Beta 3. 1. 



I >odgC 








Denzer, Lloyd, Wheeler, Wis. Industrial Education. 
Dodce, Byron. Chippewa Falls, Wis. Industrial Education. 

DUTHLER, RICHARD, Freeport, III. Industrial Education. 

Hack. Rita, Rhinelander, W is. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 1, 2; Stoutonia 
1. 2. 3, J: Girls' Glee Club 1: Intersororit) Council 3 (Sec.-Treas. 3) : Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 
3, I (Sec. 3); Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, k 

Hammersten, Carolanx. St. Paul. Minn. Home Economics Education. Rifle Club I. 2 <Sec. 2); 
Stoutonia L; Girls' (dec dub 2: Pallas Athene Sororitj 2. 3, I: Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice 
Pres. 3, I'res. l<: Home Economics (Hub 1. 2. .".. I. 

Hi Ki. Ib.u \kd. Green Bay, Wis. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 2. 3, I I Pres. 1 - : Epsi- 
lon Pi Tau 4. 

Henderson, Beverley, New \uburn. Wis. Home Economics Education. Band 1; Girls' Glee Club i : 
Stout Symphonic Singers 2. 3; Hyperian Sororitj 2, 3, I (Trees. 3) ; Phi I psilon Omicron 3.4: 

ib.m.- Economics (Hub 1. 2. .">. 1. 

Hiccins, June, Evansville, Wis. Home Economics Education. W. \.\. 2: Home Economics Club 
1.2. 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. :;. 1. 

HORNING. PHYLLIS. Maiden Rock. Wis. Dietetics and Institutional Management. Home Economics 

Club 1; Dietetics Club 2, 3, 1 Pres. I ; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3 (Pres. 3) j Hvperian Sorority 3, 4; Stout- 
onia 4. 

Jeatran. Damkl. Mcnomonie. Wis. [ndustrial Education. Football 1. 2: "S" Club 1. 2. 3, l : Phi 
Sigma Epsilon 3, 4. 

Johnson. PHYLLIS, Milwaukee. Wis. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 3; Stout 

Swnphonic Singers 3; Hand 3; W.A.A. 3: Sigma Sigma Sigma 2. 3, 1. 

Kelly, Ruth, Lancaster, Wis. Home Economics Education. Band 1.2: lb. me Economics Club 1: 

Ski Club 3. 4. 


SENIORS Jacqueltn, La Crosse. Wis. [nstitutional Management. Alpha Sigma Upha 2. .'i. I (Treas. 3) : 
Stoutonia 2. 3, 4: Ski Club 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2; Girls' Glee Club 2. 

Lusted. Lewis, Colfax, Wis. Industrial Education. S.S. A. Treas. 3; M S M Club 1,2,3,4 (Treas. 2); 
Football 1. 3. 4: Stout Symphonic Singers 1. 2. 3, 1 (Pre*. 4); Band 3; Epsilon Pi Tau 3, I: 
Phi Sigma Epsilon 2. 3, \: senior Class Treas.; Who's Who in Vmerican Colleges 3. 

Leader, James, Cumberland, Md. Industrial Education. Rifle Club I. 

I.i \i>. .1 whs. Superior. Wis. Industrial Education. 

Macee, Catherine. Pulaski, Wis. Home Economics Education. Horn.- Economics Club 1. 2. 3, 1 
(Vice Pres. 3); W.A.A. 1. 2. 3, l (Sec. 2); Junior Class Treas.: Sigma Sigma Sigma 
(Treas. 1 : Y.W.C.A. 1. 

Messerschmidt, Dorothy, Hale. Wis. Home Economics Education. Stout Sxmphonic Singers 1. 2. 

3, 4; Tower I, 2. 3, 1: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3, I (Treas. 2i : Home Economics Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Junior 

- Sec.; Phi I psilon Omicron 4; Inter-religious Council 3; S.S.\. 1: (College Organist 2,3, 1. 

Oberpkii.i.ei:. Francis, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. Upha Phi Omega 1. 2: Phi Sigma 
Epsilon 2. 3, 4; S.T.S. 3, 4; Stout Symphonic Singers I. 2, 3; Stoutonia 1. 2. .'.. I (Editor-in-Chief 

1 : Who's Who in \merican Colleges 1. 

OKADO, MlCHIKO, Hilo. Hawaii. Dietetics and Institutional Management. Home Economics Club 
1. 2. 3, J: Dietetics Club 2. 3, I (Sec. 2); Y.W.C.A. 2. 3, I (Sec. 2); \Y.\.\. 2. 3, l. 

PartCH, Fames. Sunnvside. Wash. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4: "S" Cluh >. 1: liase- 
ball 2. 3, 1, 

Precolrt. LEWIS, Appleton, Wis. Industrial Education. 

PRINCLE, Herbert. Marysville, Mich. Industrial Education. 

Rokl'SEK, Henry. Oak Park. 111. Industrial Education. 



Ma gee 





si; mo its 

Who's Who in \merican Colleges I. 

Rustin, Robert, New Richmond, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon PiTau2, 3, l: \rts and Crafts 
2. :>. i (Treas. 1); Bowhunter's Qub 1. 2. 

SHRAMM, Guy, Cresco, la. Industrial Education. S.T.S. 2, 3, 1: Phi Omega Beta. 

Schulz, Ai ci si. Oshkosh, Wis. Industrial Education. ' >" Club 3, 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 2. 3. 4; Phi 
Sigma Epsilon 2. 3. I: Football Mgr. 2. 3. 1. 

Schdltz, I.m.k. Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Schwartz, Donald, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

SlPPLE, Ann, Cleveland. Ohio. Home Kconomics Education. Ski Club 3. 4; Rifle Club 1: \rt* and 
Crafts 3. I. 

Stephenson. Georce, Galesburg. 111. Industrial E lucation. Stoutonia 1. 2: Alpha Psi Omega 2. 3. 1: 
Alpha Phi Omega 2. 3; Epsilon Pi Tau 2. 3, 1 (Sec.-Treas. 3) ; Sigma Tau Gamma 2. 3, 4; S.S.a'. 
Treas. 4; Student Gov. Board I: Who's Who in American Colleges 4. 

Warda, Sicmi \i>. Milwaukee, Wis. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 1. 2. 3. 4 ( Pres. 3). 

Vol n<„ Jvmks. Santa Cruz, \. M. Industrial Education. Stout Christian Fellowship 3. 1. 

Zeasman. James. Madison. Wis. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts 3. 4: Epsilon Pi Tau 3. 4; 
Rifle Club 2: Ski Club 2. 

Zeasm v\. Rosemary. Wot Salem. Wis. II.. me Economics Education. Stoutonia 2. 3: W .A. A. 1. 2. 3: 
Home Economics Club 1. 


Si hultz 


Zeasman. J. 
Zeasman, R. 


\\ inek 

. H 

3 fc . P) 

1 *■*"« •% * 



'•. ,JL '• 

KAJIH A R A , FREDERICK, Maui. Hawaii. Industrial Education, \lpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma 
Tau Gamma 3, 4. 

KLEIST, BETTY, Rochester, Minn. Dietetics. Hyperian Sororit\ 3 5 4: Dietetics Club 2. 3. I: Stoutonia 
}. Home Economics Club 3. 

PAGEL, Patricia, Milwaukee, Wis. Home Economics Education. Hyperian Sorority 2. 3. I: Stout 
Symphonic Singers 2, 3, 4; Stoutonia 1, 2, 3. 

R\ dkk. Lawrence, Menomonie, Wis. Industrial Education. 

Schwoch, Glenn. Milwaukee, Wis. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4. 

SeacER, Roland, Neenah, Wis. Industrial Education. "S" Club 2. 

\\ ESTPHAL, Clifford, dintonville, \\ is. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4. 

\\ inkk. Lot is. Superior, Wis. Industrial Education. 



President John DeBoi K 

President Lawrence Styer 

Secretary Barbara Hiller 

Treasurer Dorothy Gargllak 

The class of 1951 was probabK tin- busiest on campus this 
year. Besides classwork. sports, and all of the other activities 
which the juniors participated in this war. the\ managed to 
make room for the big social event of the year, the Junior 
Prom. Plans were formed months in advance of the big night: 
committees for this, committees for that, seeing about decorat- 
ing materials, cheeking with the janitor about working hours, 
and remembering about the girls who were to serve the punch. 
The juniors never realized just how big that high school gym* 
nasium realK was until the\ started to decorate it. The entire 
class worked \er\ hard ..n the decorations and on all of the 
other main jobs that made a big dance such as this one a 
success. The enchanting atmosphere which was created by the 
music, frotln dresses, and perfume had to take a back seat 
for the crowning of the queen, the central event of the evening. 
All of the prom-goers agreed that the dance of the year was 
a huge success. 

The juniors also displayed their artistic talent bj u>ing 
• repe paper streamers in decorating the high school g\mna- 

sium for the Homecoming dance. Not onl) did the) take their 
>hare of the Homecoming responsibilities l>\ decorating for the 
dance, but the) also entered a float in the afternoon Homecom- 
ing parade. 

It is hard to realize that there i< onl) one more year to go 
before the) too will be recei\ ing their diplomas for completion 
of four \ears of work at The Stout Institute. Some of them 
will go out t<> leach, some wiD g<> into industry, and some 
will sta\ on to do graduate work, but the juniors of today will 
agree that ever) minute of time spent here has been worth- 
while. They will look forward to the coming year and to see- 
ing their old friends in the front pages of next year's Toner. 


FRONT ROW— Gran- Laudon. Marilyn Eckstein, Kathy Fitzgerald, Louise Zirbel, Jennie Landfald, Nancy 
Kurath, Colleen Mitchell. HOW TWO— Janet Benedict. Maryann Smith. Loo Wenger, Carol Zu< 
Harris, Virginia Honpe, Iri- K..f. Rose Deuber. ROW THREE— James Kichefski, Gerald Henderson, Fred 
Kneisler. Jim Olds. J...- St.l.k. Warren Tiede, Flovd Jolliffe, Don Hiller, Barbara Uiller. 


PRON I ROW Bett> klcber, Ann Riudnger, Jeanette Oetting, Elaine Hansen, Bonnie Retdoff, Joanne Peterson, 
Meg Nisen ROW I wo Mary \..n Heimerman, Lois Feggestad, Virginia Jacobeon, Eileen Haskins, Elinor Lehmann, 
hii.-n Russell, Jan..- I'ralil. Vvis Resckenberg, Carolyn Scfiauf. Lois Peterson. ROw THREE Nancj Hanshus. Phyl- 

onm nrStn «i* 5 Ja, " l,M "- ,a< k '">• N,-il Hoeprner, Roj W illmarth. Fred Bahr, Melvin Podolskc, Charles W.l.rr. 
kow K)i K Marvin Krueger, Burnett, Don Beran, Ues Gembolis, Kenneth Pietenpol, Bob Brunswick, 
lames Benny, I'lnllip Mann. 







FRONT K<>\\ Man BetzeL Rath Behrents, Joan Fairweather, Alice Kelly, Edna Gaffron, Ardith Garrison, Jo Ho* 
ford RO^t TWO Margaret Ramsay, Joyce Callen, Donna Anderson, Joyce DeVries, Sallj Hauaer, Lois Dickman, 
Miriam Eckert, Man DeUor, Vivian Barnhart. ROW THREE Dorothy Gargulak, Lawrence Styer, Bea Anderson, 
\ant-N Oaplskr. Jacqueline Friable, Doris Beyer, Garj Gore, John DeBock. ROW FOt R Howard \ oner, Richard 
Bilse, Jerome Duncan, Alan Reed, Willis Capps, Oliver tgerlie, William Buckley, Ray Burkhalt.r. Hugh SchmanL 


FRONT ROW— George Van Buren, Jean Van Buren, Beverlj Peterson, Bettj O'Connor, Janice Wurte, 
Man- Ann Timmerman. Georp- Siolp. ROW TWO Bill Raid, Edward Marko, Bob Spmti, Elsie Bush, 
Winnie Waiic. Arthur Scheldrup, Ronnie Johnson, Glenn Matl. ROW THREE Sam \l.kuar.a.. \larsm 
Nicla, Charles Stubbs, Robert Hietala, Howard Vetter, Donald Walters, Lawrence Styer. ROW rOl K— 
Charles II""':.-. Wilbert Knobeck, Lawrence Smith, Norm Schultz. 

Physics Lab, I" I" 

Mr. Rich in the Physics Lab, 1953 

c4ccutacy, h J\equited in Sotn Place* 

\t Homecoming, V)sl. former students were 
gathered in small groups comparing, with much 
gesticulation and demonstration, the new labs on 
campus with the ones to which thej had been 

The physics laboratory in Bowman Hall had 
undergone tremendous change shire 1916. Be- 
fore remodeling during the winter of 1952, 
equipment was stored in boxes on the tables 
and the floor. <>■■!> to be misplaced and broken. 

The new cabinets that were installed have sliding 
doors, and each student has his own key to his 

Honu- Management House, 191? 

In 1 ( J17 the household arts students lived in 
the Homemaker Cottage: now the home eco- 
nomic students live in the "House." Household 
management lias alwa\s been a neeessar\ part 
of every girl's training at Stout. No longer does 
she bend over a hot wood range or carry gar- 
bage out in pails. Today, with an electric stove 
and its automatic timer, the garbage disposal 
and numerous other modern conveniences, the 
home management girls can prepare a meal with 
a minimum of effort. Through the years home* 

making has become streamlined. 

Wamln Staehli, Home Management House, 1953 




President Robert Mm: 

Vice President Joelene Chrtsi 

Secretary Delores Sai ^ 

Treasurer JERRY SoMMERS 

The sophomores arc now just at the half-wax mark and 
are realk a pvirt of the running machinen which makes The 
Stout Institute tick. The sophomore < la>s was kept ver\ hus\ 

all year; the members were often called upon t<» aid in pre- 
paring for special social e\ents. They promoted a spirit of 
Homecoming b) decorating the streets and store windows along 
the main streets of Menomonie. The second year students 
went all out b\ making huge cardboard Blue l)e\ils and wiring 

them onto ever) lamp post. Several banners spanning the 

street and a spotlighted full length Blue Devil highlighted the 
Street decorations. Tin- sophomores also hail charge of dec- 
orating the Football field to welcome the alumni: this was 
accomplished l>\ the hanging of a huge hlue and white banner 
which bore the Homecoming slogan on the big fence in hack 
of tin- \i-it«.rs" >tands. I lomecoining held something unusual 
for this \ear"s sophomores, for the cla>s contributed the Home- 
coming queen, a thing which has never hap|>ened before at 
The Stout Institute. 

At Christmas time, the sophomore class was again called 
upon to decorate. This time the decorating was for the all- 
school Christinas dance. The\ (hanged the Stout gymnasium 
into a fairyland <>f snow flake-, streamers, and the traditional 
Christmas trees. The students placed the orchestra in the 
middle of a huge fireplace, and when thev started to play, 
there was a warm, friendly glow about the whole room. 

Besides decorating, the members of the sophomore class 
were kept busy in many activities on the campus. These activi- 
ties ranged all of the wa\ from intramural sports to teas given 
in the Har\<\ Memorial. The year wenl by so quickly it i- 
hard to realize that the\ are halfway through their college 
careers. The) know that the next two \ears will be just as 
fruitful and a- exciting as the last two ha\e been. 


KKOYI i- 1 \hbot, Kit Jersild, Kent Roeber, Gino Casucci, Jack Hoffman, John Keller. Eugene 

Johnson, ROW two L«>i» ()w<n. Barbara Hilts, Nancj Dam. Mar) Gehler, Shirley Duel, Arlys Hamann, 
Nancj Gunderson. ROW THREE Deanne Krueger, Marilyn Fredeen, Kathryn Garvin, Celia C. Fritz, D.>ri- 
van Kenren, Diane Klemme, Nyla Bock, N. Kaunzner. 


FRON1 1!<>\\ Chi «, Barbara Wormet, Janet Knmbier. Carol Banner. Betty Vppal, Marj Lois Vnderson, 

Dorothy -Browndl K(i\\ TWO Marj Asp, Joan Dehn, Marilyn Kressin. Nancj Carroll, Floreno Dessert, Shirlej 
:. JoAnn Brehm, Verna Dunn, Jody Bain. ROW THREE Colleen Ceminsky, Darlene Neas, Jeanette Bischei, 
Margaret Ort, Joelene Chryst, Barbara Clemons, Jean Baker, triene Chapman. Carol Bredlow, K<»\\ FOUR 
Charles Smith, Paul Northrop, Jr., Mien Loew, tymaai Nelson, Art Goglin, Clareno Ron wiihelm, G 



m Mm 

• Br^V\ aVV^V^- ~ ^B 



£ :_ 7 m\ 

B> fl 


FRONT ROW" Dor Warsinske, Norberi Schieble, George Fink. Edward Nowicki. John Rynders, Dick Krease, Richard 
Kadotani. ROW TWO — Mary Peakc. Joan (iritt. Donna Harvey, Gloria Voigt, Evelyn K«'-<n-Ji«-l. Rn-t- IVpcr. Marilyn 
Kluameyer, Jean Wood, Pal Wangen. ROW THREE Donald lier-tad. James Kreuzer, Roger Hanson, Roger Heppner, 
George 1 eda, Doane Mittelstadt. Lyle Anderson. Robert Rupardch. ROW FOl R Sheldon White. Bob Moe, Dennis 
Hawkes, Louis Kort, Thor Edgeberg, Harland Nerison, Ronald Graf. Ronald Anderson, James Toms. 


FRONT K"W Carole Tickler, Mabel Sorida, Delorea Sauey, Wanda Vas Nelson, Carol Jean Koch, I 
Nnlioii. \..rma Schlottman. Rl >w TWo Joanne Fritz, Aletha Zimmerman, Virginia Lathrope, K.i\ " 
Beverl] Ruegg Jeannette Sauh - inn Switzenberg. ROW 1 Mil.'!.! Edward Stdneke, 

David Gresch, Walter Hit I harles Russell. Pal Fenson, - miners, Jerrj Schemansky, Don 

Steele. lii>\\ FOUR \ Stove, William Stern, John Posewitz, Donald Koch, Charlie Schanck, G 

arson, Leroi Sharkey. 

Foods Lab, 1916 

Nutrition Lab. 1953 

3o% Qxeatex efficiency and Safety, 

Food Stud) and Preparation, and Dietetics 
were the two courses offered the student <>f do- 
mestic economy in the early days of The Stout 
Institute. \long with the expanded choice «>f 
subjects in this area have come improved labora- 
tories. \ i~itor> from all over tin- world are 
impressed with the homedike atmosphere of the 
kitchens. However, the student of 1913 basicalb 
had the same objectives as the girl does DOW: 
the planning, preparation, ami serving of nutri- 
tious food in an appetizing manner. \ good 
meal is still the best wa\ to a man's heart. 

W oot I working Shop, 1913 

From the ven beginning of The Stout Insti- 
tute, woodworking courses have been included 
in the curriculum. Shown here is a picture of 
the woodworking shop taken in L913. Since that 
time the department has undergone major im- 
provements for greater safety. No longer are 
there hazardous overhead pulleys and open belts: 
instead, the machines now haw enclosed motors 
and belts and improved safety devices. Floors 
around the machines and walking aisles have 
been made skidproof. Fluorescent lighting has 
been installed and machine placement has also 
been changed for greater efficiency. 

Uarhinr 11 ooduorkiny, Shop, 1953 



President David Sum mil 

/ ice President Max Cisco 

Secretary Terry Franda 

Treasurer Mary P.aciotti 

\ \<-i\ large and enthusiastic group of young people ar- 
rived in September to !.<•(■(. me a part of The StOUte Institute. 
These freshmen immediateh got bus\ and chose four verv 
capable students to lead tins, the largest freshman (lass in the 
bistorj of the school. Bursting with spirit and full of idea-. 
the\ plunged into the roll of college Students without much 

difficulty. Freshman Week was filled with parlies, picnics, 
tours, and get-acquainted dates, and the freshmen enjoyed 

ever) minute of it. 

The fellows Started hauling railroad ties, trees, tires, boxes, 
and anything thai would bum. weeks in advance of Homecom- 
ing. Thej were determined to have the biggest bonfire ever 
built b) an) freshman < lass. The girls gave their moral support 
and also supplied the fellow- uiih doughnuts and coffee on tlu- 
t-old nights. Besides building the fire, the class entered a float 
in the parade and cleaned up after the Homecoming dance. 

Earl) in November, (here was a mixer. •"The Freshman 
Roundup/ 1 so that all the members of this large class could get 
acquainted. Main new friendships began that night, friend- 
ships which will last throughout college and on into later life. 

The Freshman girls in the Home Economics Club pre- 
sented the annual Freshman Green Tea in Harvey Memorial. 
All of the people who went to the tea agreed that it was really 
something special. 

\"w that the) are nearing the end of their first \ear of 
college, the freshmen are surprized that the first year has gone 
b\ >o fast, for their high school days are still fresh in their 
memories. They will be looking forward to returning to The 
Stout Institute in the fall. 


FRONT KOW — Kathryn Si-yiii<iiir. Seppanen. J. an Sommervold, Nancj Wagner, Myrtle Tamura 
Schrader, Marie Strodthoff. How TWO Doria Wandrey, Jean Robey, Charlotte Elliott, Doria Curtiaa, Pat 
Ryan, Ruth Winter, Beverly Stomner, Janei Schott. How THREE Carol Vieating, Nancj Ringquiat, Sally 
Radey, Caryl Teasdale, Robert Tennesaen, Zane Zander, Harold Thorpe, Daniel Wielgus, 


FR0N1 How Car ol Blaney, talis Carr, Man Idama, Joanne Buaa, J" Inn Cliamberlin, Bettj Conrad, Theresa 
Franda. K<>\\ TWO Joyce Fraedrich, Pal Caaberg, Del oris Veachliman, Barbara Brown, Pal Berger, Mary Buol, 
Dorothy Beliale. Judy Hay. HOW THREE: Nancj Brack ett, Joan Anderaon, Nancj Bargen, Janice Eddy, M 
Carhart, Hmli Bradley, Virginia Ehlera, HOW I'oi R: David Chriatopheraon, Carlos Carter, Jerrj Frank. David Beyl, 
Robert Beagh, Ed Clary, Eugene Beckman, Gerald Banmann. How FIVE: Pal GavinakL William Bayer. 

FRONT \H>\\ Doris Hntchinaon, \\i- Mertea, Judj Larson. Vera Dale. Shirley Londeen, Sylvia Lopas, Helens 
Magelee. ROW TWO Laurie Hanson. Rosemary Haas. Helen Harry. Man Kay. Rodman Krll.v. Hila Jeffery, 
Edith [wen, Janice Hornickel. ROW THREE— Darrcll Premo, William Kasper, Gerald OberpriJer, Mike K../ 
marski, R..lan<l Litchfield, Edward Griffith, Tereno Keliher, John Phelan, Don Hibzendorf. ROW Mil R— George 
Jimor. Wall Ho\cy. Bruce Leonard. Ronald W iliff. Clifford SchultZ, Edwin Hall, Junes Heideman. Richard Rowe. 


FRONT ROh —Bob Foster. James Dailey, Ew il Gfall, Mar) Gargulak, Lois Gallagher, Jan.'! 

Gray. I><>\\ TWO Jim tamann, Mas Cisco, Darrel Ebert, Lawrence Brnno, K Geske, Vera Fryk- 

Inn. I. Charles E.I.-. Robert Fuller. Row THREE Bob Giersbach, John Glodowski, Roland Beisws 
Homer Era-. Edward Baxter, Ernes! Forward, Jam-- Fortin. 

FRONT ROW \!ar\ Mcllquhan, Jane Molyka, Carol Lundeen, Faye Nelson, Barbara Ness, Roberta Has- 
kin-, (an. I ('..rn<r. Row TWO Gordon Mavea Tom Kin... Harrj Krysiak, Margarel Keeber, Ben Moline, 
Dave Moaley, William Mittelslaedt, Row THREE Jam.-- Nadeau, Stan Tobin, WaJace Klosterman, Earl 
Lehman, William LaBine, Troj Hanson, Leo Janis, Gene Quilling. 

Fit ES II ME* 

FRONT ROW— Carol Young, Sylvia Rubin. Barbara Rushing, Elene Sweet, Caroline Yentz, Janice West. Maria Qui- 
chocho. ROW TWO— Viola Wicken, Joan Stegeman, Fern Swenson, Barbara Post, Mar> I rban/. Donna Necrhaf, 
Rmli Vance. Betty Steiner, Lois Wallschlaeger. ROW THREE: James Warnecke, George Whalen, Carl Spintj, Ver- 
Wills. Peter Schneider, Ralph Trefa, David Samdahl. Rueben Ramn«. ROW" FOIR: Louie Scherf, Lmil Spehar. 

^^k^S ^8 



KRONT ROW Dorothy NY i*. J. .an Mountfbrd, Marilynn Young, Mary Paciotti Marge Strombeck. Vena Tuomi, 
Ma. Rammer. ROW TWO- Lillian Smith. Janice Peotter. Darlene Pyatt, Carlene Polivka, Car.. I Schilstra Jacqueline 
Sorenaon, Salh Naah. David Peak*-. ROW THREE Herbert Yoahida. Al Strelbirki. Tom Smun.-rs. J„hn Walter. 
Charles Van Slyke, Jack Serum. Jerry Poad, William Peterson. Bob Noltner. H< >\\ FOl R Thomas Stewart, John 
Oakeson, Jolm Pattinaon, Frank Trafford. Lcn Olund. R«.licri Walla... Wayne Pluckhan, Jerome Polain, Marlon Scharf. 

i ii i: s ii >i i: \ 

Women! The/re always late. 

'Three l>rr,-z>--. and a Russell." 

Machine Simp. 1919 

Machine Shop. 1953 

JueJigned /ot Speed and c4ccu%acy, 

Stout women appreciate beautiful clothes, for 
after taking several courses in clothing construe* 
lion. the] realize and appreciate the skill that 
goes into the making of a garment. 

There are two common terms that Stout In- 
stitute women are accustomed to hearing in the 
clothing laboratory. "s|>eed" and "accuracy.* 1 
The new clothing laboratory was designed with 
jnsl these words in mind. The lab provides an 
individual working area for each girl. The blond 
oak units are a far <r\ from the hea\ \ dark 
furnishings of the 1916 lab. for efficient i> the 

k«-\ word today. 

The above picture shows the machine shop as 
it looked in 1919. The equipment was several 
years old then, and it wasn't until 1945 that new 
machines were purchased. 

The belts and line shafting were discarded and 
all new motor driven machines were installed. 
I In- resulted in almost a complete moderniza- 
tion of the shop, so far as machine tools were 
concerned. Uso, in L945, the shop was converted 
to \(". current. 

In 1952 the machine tools were repainted ac- 
cording to modern shop standards. I pon paint- 
ing of the walls and ceiling, and installing of 
fluorescent lighting, the modernization will be 

Sewing Lali. 1916 

Sen ing Lai). 1953 

In the past, the Home Management 
House has been known as the "Sixth 
Street dormitory/' "the cottage," and "the 
house." Once a doctor's home, it is now a 
place where students "learn by doing." 

Home Management House — 1928 



Out $\epxe£entative£ 

President Richard Dlthler 

/ ice President Jack Li i 

Secretary \n\ ROSSMILLEB 

Treasurer GEORCE Stkimiknson 

It has often l>een said that The Stout Institute has one of 
the most efficient student governments in the state. A closer 
look at our governing bodv shows that this statement is VCTj 

The first major activity undertaken by the Stout Student 
Association was Freshman Week. Most new students will agree 
that their first days on campus were made verv interesting 
through the scheduled orientation event-. 

The "->. \. officers spent many hours making Homecoming 
time one of the outstanding weekends of the vear. Working 
with the Stout Student Association officers, several of the 
coeds made new blue and white cordurov robes for the Home- 
coming queen and her court 

The Winter Carnival was a successful new event of the 

year. In conjunction with the Winter Carnival, man] fellows 

participated in the beard growing contest. The winner of the 
contest reigned with the Carnival queen at the dance, which 
was held as a climax <»f the weekend festivities. 

An assembb in earl) spring cast a new light on our campus 

so. ial life. \t this meeting the vice presidents of various organ- 
i/ations presented ideas on how better to utilize the facilities 
of our school building and of our dormitories. A number of 
new activities have been initiated already, and the S.S. \. plans 
to continue work on this project throughout the next year. 








\\i- Mertee, Marnnu Heimerman, Dorothy BrowneD, Richard Duthler, < hannaine Chopp, 
Keturah Antrim. Herman Arneeon, Merle Price, Ann Roaamiller, Cw.rjt - „«,„, j a< k J«»hn Chriateneen. 

Gladys Trullinger, Ann Roaamiller, Marilyn Eckstein, Keith Rim-hart. Irene Kr.llii/. Ra\ 
Johnson, Philip Ruehl, Wauneta Main. Jack Keturah Antrim. Merle Price, Guj Salyer, 
Kay Kranzaach, Herman Arneaon (chairman), Matthew Rem i, 

Out Student 3aculty Committee* 

Norman S em a nn , Keith Rinehart, Martha Ruth Amon, Colleen Ceminaky, Iri- Ruf, 
C. L. Rich (chairman'. George Soderberg, Mill Benner. 



// egman, Dean of Industrial Education? 
Nothing like a laugh t<> settle fine food. 

Epsilon I'i Tau is an international hone. ran professional 
fraternity for industrial education and industrial vocational 

The objectives, of the group are to honor the function of 
skill in industrial arts and vocational education, to promote 
social efficiency both in restricted contacts «.| tin- individual 
and in society as a whole, to foster and reward research, and 
to publish and circulate tin- results ..! this scholarly endeavor. 

The upperclassmen are limited as t<> the number of 
sophomores, juniors, seniors, and graduates who ma) be- 
come eligible for candidaC) for membership. The candi- 
dates are selected on the basis of character, scholarship, 
personality, and leadership in the field. Fort\-se\en men 

were initiated into its ranks this year. 

During the year, a large jx-nvntage of the men jour- 
neyed to the Twin Cities area to \isit schools, Stillwater 
Penitentiary, Dunwo<»d\ Institute, and the Honeywell Cor- 
poration, manufacturer of precision instruments. 


3a%ewell to (Bowman . . . 

FRONT ROW- M. M. Price, Bob Spinti, Jim Cook. Sec-TreUn John Wilson, Pres., John Christeasen, Vice Pre** 
I awn-ncf 'IVmpIe. E Robert Rudiger. ROM TWO Jim Zeasman, Don Beran, Jim Kichefski. Paul Wegman, Curtis 
Gehling. Clifford Weetphal, Can Gore, George Stolp. ROM THREE: George Stephenson, Glenn Schwoch, K. R 
Myers, Marvin Krueger, Howard Vetter, John Burnett, Robert Wong, Glenn Mail. Jam a. ROM FOl B 

Lloyd Whydotski. Raymond CornweU, Bruce Sorenson, Raymond Luhrsen, I). 1*. Barnard, Lawrence Smith, R. L. 

Bmnswick, Phillip Mann. 

FRONT I\()\\ James Partch, Matthen Reneson, Ray Kranxusch, Herbert Anderson, Qeorge Soderberg, I)";-':: 
Qiinnock, k. T. Olsen. i;<>\\ two |{,,i, Marsh. John Peyla, Richard Kadotani, Joe Lueikemeyer, tugie Schulz, 
Howard HeigL Francis Oberpriller, Kenneth Lanito. K<)\\ THREE: Gary Grainger, Richard Duthler, Rupar- 

cich. Jack Lay, Robert Boehm, Wayne Coleman, Lewis Lausted, Roy Willmarth. H. J. Rokusek. ROTH FOl R: Tom 
Stilp, Roll Rustin, Lloyd Woodmansee, De Fi il. Ernie Christiansen, Robert Moe, Jack Rupert. 

. . . a y%eat Cclucatot 

December brought the annual Christmas part) which 
w.i- dedicated to Dean Clyde \. Bowman for his mam years 
of leadership and service t" the Theta chapter. On the eve 
of his retirement, chapter members presented Dean Bowman 
with a humorous biographical skit and commemorative gifts. 

This year the Theta Chapter cooperated with Phi I psilon 
Omicron in presenting Mr. Cecil (•. Tilton, s|>cakcr from the 
I oiversit) of Minnesota. Mr. Tilton spoke at a joint meet* 

ing of the two organizations on Far Kastern affairs, espe- 
eiall\ emphasizing the Japanese situation. 

Each \ear Kpsilon Pi Tau awards a scholarship to an 
outstanding male student of The Stout Institute. The choice 
is based upon the following criteria: contribution to growth 
and progress in industrial arts, boi ial intelligence, and 
scholastic standing. 

Willi the publication of the annual newsletter and the 
spring picnic, another successful \ear closed for Kpsilon 
Pi Tau. 

Mrs. Bowman, thai must hare been a good one. 



f 1 

iJi''0'> r #B 


fc^m if ' -"^fc^Tm fl 


FRONT K<>\\ Marjor) Elliott, Vdvisor, !'•' Idine Bieniaaz, \i<-- Pre*., Charmaine Chopp, 

Pre*., \ n I i - Manderscheid, Hazel Nelson, Sec^ Cladya Trallinger, ROVt TWO I ^rdie Olson, 

Edna Gaffron, Sumie Doi, Nadine Brown. Man I)<tl<>r. How TIIKKK: Juan Kairweather. Beverly Hendei 
Phyllis Allman, Jacqueline Frisbie, Rose Deuber, Nancj Elam, Dorothj Messerschmidt. Ko\\ FOl R: Shirley Ben« 
dizon, Vim Rossmiller, I-"i- Bredlow, Jan Wurtz, Iri- Ruf, Vvis Reschenberg. 

nil rrsiiox omhicox 

cAllce In ^baixijland 

Members use their creative ability. 
We look at the officers. 

The members <>f Phi L'psilon Omicron have worked 
hard this year on advancing several new professional proj- 
>■< ts. As a service project for the school, scrapbooks were 
made for the nursen school. The hooks contain devices 
such as buttons and zippers, to be used as learning expe- 
riences for the nu: ool children. 

At the annual Founders 1 Daj Dinner, the groundwork 
was laid for the formation of an alumni chapter. All of the 
alumni in this area were contacted, and a committee began 
work on the organization of the alumni chapter of Tau 
chapter of Phi I psilon Omicron. When the final plans were 

completed, the alumni chapter became a realitv at the instal- 
lation in Ma\ . 

The coeds on our campus were fortunate in being able 
to meet Alice in Dairyland. Beverh Ann Steftcn. who i> the 
1952 Alice, visited our Bchool in March. She spoke briefly 
to the girls and a reception was held in her honor in the 
Har\e\ Memorial. 

Through joint meetings with K.I'.T. and the Home 

Kconomics Club, the activities and interests "t Phi I mem- 
bers were integrated with other professional organizations 

on campus. 


The Eta Kappa chapter of Alpha Phi Omt-jja. the onl\ 

service Eraternitj on the campus, had a verj successful year 
in carrying out it~ service program. 

The members rendered service in these Melds: service to 

the Student bodj and faculty, service t.i the ineinhers of the 
fraternity, service to the youth ami to tin- community. 

I raternity members guided small groups <»f freshmen 
and transfer students on their "Tour of the Town." Then 
88 the football season rolled around. A.P. 0. members 
Ushered at all of the Stout home football games. Ml Home- 
coming parade sj>ectators will remember the graveyard scene 
depicted bj \ Phi () members. This float was voted the 

humorous in the parade. 

\ new service project, laminating cards for the various 

clubs and fraternii; ainpus. was started sh<»rtl\ after 

the second semester got under way. Then as the semester 
drew t'> a close, V.P.O. was all set for senior commencement 
and baccalaureate with a fine group of ushers assisting in 
making both of these events a Success. 


^Joutfola Sex vice 

D Salyer. 

Welcome to our fraternity. Kent. 

FRONT ROW— M. M. Price, tdvisor, Bob Brunswick. Bob Spinti. Viee l'r-.. Robert Adkins, Pre*, Charlea W 

\u-ust Bell. K. T. 0U,n. Advisor. ROW TWO Herbert Vnderson, Advisor, Frederick Kajihara, Edwai 5i 
eke. Fr.,1 Kn.-M.-r. Donald C»na<hen. Curtis Gehling, Dwighi Cbinnoclc, Advisor. K<>\\ THREE: Donald Walters, 
Precourt, Jerry Schemansky, Bruce Sorenson. John Wilson. 

Admirable Crichton 
Backstage with Sam 


The objectives of the Manual Arts Player* chapter of 
Alpha Psi Omega are to develop an appreciation ami inter- 
pretation of drama. to provide opportunities to attain skill 
in staging dramatic productions. t<> provide a recreational 
activity which ma} serve as a preparation for future voca- 
tional or avocational work, and to contribute to the cultural 
aspect of college life. M. \.l\ has fulfilled all of these objec- 
tives in their production of two major plays this year. 

"Kind Lady/ 1 a mystery thriller, was presented in No- 
vember, ami "The Admirable Crichton," a fantasy, was the 
choice for the spring production. Besides these major pro- 
ductions, the members work backstage on all lyceums 
semblies, and all types of performances presented al Stout. 

Each year M.A.I', plans to attend a neighboring college 
production and also a professional production in Minne- 
apolis. Two honors are given annually l>\ the M.\.l\ \n 

award is given to an outstanding student in the field of 
dramatics, and another is presented to a graduating member. 
The name of this recipient is then engraved on the honor 


Stout Production*, 3nc. 

I RONT K(>\\ : \. C. Ziemann, Advisor, Sam Mikitarian. Nice Pros., Maryann Smith, Sec Michael Pavlicin, P 
Lou Wenger, Trees., Gloria \"i^t. Jeanette Oetting. K<»\\ TWO — George Stephenson, Richard Duthler, Jacqueline 
Frisbie, Roberta llarri>. Mimi Millei < ■■ Sawyer. ROW THREE — Ernest Collette, K. L Brunswick, Roben Adkins, 
Charles Russell. 

FRONT K<)\\ Carol Zu<-ji<-. Fred Bahr, Sec, Jim WaDesverd, Vice Pres., Joe Hainault, Pre*., Bob Rustin. Walls 
Weetenberg, K. F. Kranzusch, Advisor. ROXI TWO Paul \X«-»man. NYil Palmer. Mimi Miller, \nn Sipple, Richard 
Kadotani, James Castagna, RO^ THREE Dufui Peters, Raymond Bnrkhalter, Ken Pietenpol, John Burnett, Robert 
Boehm. K<>\\ FOl K Jim Toms, Norm Schultz, DeForesl Bergvall, Jim Zeasman. 


Sedan Chair Special 

Cluh officers plan card jmrly. 
Duf pies advice. 

With the new general mechanics shop at their disposal. 
the \rts and Crafts Clul> meml>ers have increased incentive 
to undertake numerous interesting projects. During their 
Monda\ night work meetings, the memhers use the well 
equipped shop to turn out attractive lamps, tooled leather 
purses, gun sl<.cks. and plastic projects. 

Membership is open not only to students hut to faculty 
members as well. The club ohjectives are the worthy use 
of leisure time through the medium of hobbies and the pro- 
motion of skill and honor. 

This is also the industrious group who has the privilege 
of carrying the queen's sedan chair in the annual Home- 
coming parade. Other activities of the dub include the Fall 
and Spring initiation parties and the all-important Spring 
I'icnic. where silver and gold ke\s arc presented to memhers 

who merit these achievement awards. 

The club'fl addition to the school social calendar is the 
annual card part) where winning players are recipients of 

unique prizes made l>\ the club. 


FRONT H<)\\ Schieble, S Vfarvin Krneger, Pre*, Bud Ryder, James 

_:ia. KOW TWO Eugene I Pietenpol, DeForest BergvaU, John Burnitt. 


jitoaetn J4iawatna£ 

Steady, Eugene. 

" \"n . this is the way it works. 

Bow Hunters is a fairK new organization. It not only 
provides practice for the \.r\ experienced bowmen hut also 
instructs those who are just learning. 

Although the] were a very small group this \ear. thev 
worked vex] hard. Last spring the] put on an archery tour- 
nament and presented gold keys to the expert marksmen. 

\I the January graduation the How Hunters suffered 
their greatest loss. Hut in spite of this. th.-\ were bus\ in 
the spring getting more students interested in archery and 
tning to fill the places vacated h\ the graduating seniors. 

The hales of straw wire brought out into the gunnasium 
e\er\ Wednesday night and the archers practiced for the 
opening of the deer season. The season opened in early 
September before the regular rifle deer season. None of the 
How Hunters were lack] enough to bag a deei the\ got 
good shots but didn't succeed in winning the whole battle. 
The goal of the bowman is to get a deer, for this gives him 
the honor Of receiving a diamond mounted on a gold ke\. 


Organized in 1949. tin- Dietetics Club strives to acquaint 
other students with the field of dieteties and to raise the 
nutritional knowledge of the students. The club sponsors 
Nutrition Week each jreai to 1 »r i r»ti good nutrition to the 
attention of the students. 

This fall the members attended the American Dietetic 
\ssociation ('(invention in Minneapolis, where the) had an 
opportunit) t" observe and discuss some of the problems 
of the profession. I lx-\ also saw the various types of equip* 

inent and food preparations used in food service institutions. 

Ever) Christmas, the Dietetics (Hub soke- the gift 
shopping problem at Stout b) selling luscious fruit cakes. 
The proceeds from the sale are used for the professional 

activities in which the club participates. 

The senior banquet this spring was held at the Lowell 
Inn in Stillwater. Minnesota. This was not onl) a pleasure- 
able trip, but the girls also observed the direction of a 

food service unit. 

Jeanette pours a can <>i tea. 

Don't they look professional? 

imi:i 1:1 us cn« 

jrooa Unit* ana Service Plan* 

FRONT HOW Elizabeth Ka Mar) Killian. \.l\i«..r. Mar> Ann M....I-. s.-.-.. J.. ; ,n Fairweather, Treas.. Phyllis 

Horning, I'r.-.. Joan Lee, Vice l'r<».. Elaine Hansen. l»<>\\ TWO: Michiko Okada. Mary li«im<rman. \r.liili (iarri-on. 
\ 11 ii Ritdnger, Joyce Callen, Grace Laudon, Marilyn Eckstein, Jeanette Oelting Bettj Kleist. ROW THREE— Jackie 
Kling, Elinor Lehmann, Phyllis Ulman, Jennie Landfald, Bertie I Iarri-. Iri- Ruf,Jo Hosford. 

Dr. U UUamSOn speak* to the club. 

Helping Sanin mal.r Christmas cookies. 

Increased interest lias been shown in the Home Econo- 
mic Club this year. The club sponsored manj activities 
in which all members could displa> their talents. 

The first get-ai -cpiaintcd dance of the >ear was sponsored 
b\ the Home Ec. Club. This was held after the all-school 

picnic at \\ akanda Park. 

The Christmas cookie sale was a nem project thai 

undertaken this year. The members made festive Christmas 

cookies and packaged them in ga) holidaj wrappings. 

The activities of the year concluded with the Senior 

held on the last Sundaj of the Bchool year. \t 
the event, the Home Economics (dub honors all senior 

The Stout Home Economics Club participated in tin- 
College Club State Meeting and in the regional meeting 
held at Chicago. Next year will be a bus\ one for all Home 
Ec. Club members, the State Convention will be held on 
our campus. 


3%om Japanese Silk to 3ine China 

FRONT K(>\\ tnn Switzenberg, Set, Lois Bredlow, Vice Pre** Nadine Brown, Pres- Marj Detlor, Pros.-! 
Gloria Voigt, I - R(H i \\o \„„ \, ,!,:,-. tdvitor, Ellen Nelson, \«l\i-..r. Pal Jenson, Janice Wurtz, Joan 
Fairweather, Ardith Garrison, 

FRONT RO^ Fames Toms, Stan Meyer, Pi -.. DeWayne Nevin, 5 G wm Soderl Hugh 

Schmahl, Vice Pres., Glenn Voelz, ROW T\\ O— Joan L<<-. Jan Schott Margaret Keeber, Joe Luetkemeyer, James 
Leader. K<>\\ THREK El.m- Sweet, Barbara Rushing, Barbara P : e, Richard Kadotani. RO\* FOl R— 

Willi- Cappa, Dick (Crease, John Wilson, Oliver Agerlie, StanTobin, Nell Palmer. 

iciiii: CLUB 

3& a (Bull* £ye 

Glen shows them lion it uorks. 

Ail exes on the tar\. 

The Stout Institute Rifle Club, a chapter of the- Na- 
tional Hi fl«- Association, is one of the few Class "A" college 
clubs in America. 

The aims of the Stout Nimrods are to encourage sale- 
shooting habits among tin- students of Tin- Stout Institute 

and among the citizens of the community. It is the further 
aim and purpose of this club to forward the development of 
those characteristics of honest), good fellowship, self-disci- 
pline, team play and self reliance which are essentials of 
good sportsmanship and the foundation of true patriotism. 

During this past >ear the organization sponsored and 
participated in many school activities: campaigning for 
the safe use of firearms, sponsoring individual all-school 
shooting matches, instructing the youth of Menomoni.- in 
the proper method of marksmanship, entering into team 
competition with other colleges, providing the color guard 
for the Stout marching band, and sponsoring a count) - 
wide turke) shoot. 

The onl\ prerequisites for entering the club are an in- 
terest in increasing one- knowledge of firearms and an 
interest in improving one's shooting ability. 



FRONT ROW— Geor^r Soderberg, Advisor, Ruth Kelly, Sec* Carolann Hammersten, Vice I'r. -.. Herbert Riebe, Pres 
Fern Needier, Trea*, Carl Bertblein, June Keefer. ROW TWO: Neil Palmer, Carol Young, Carol Tickler, Inn 
Sipple, trdith Garrison, Jo Stegeman, Sail) Radey. George Stolp. ROW THREE: Ralph Trefz. Carl Spinti. Jim 
Berray. Ken Pietenpol, J<-hn I).- Bock, Herb Pringle, Ernest Collei 


JUown the Mill on Miclcotie* 

Herb's telling one of his ski stories. 

It's a long u a | down. 

The Stout Ski Club is one of the organizations on the 
Stum campus that provides the students with much enjoy- 
ment and healthy activity, 

\t the >ki Club meetings, the> of the club dis- 
cuss the various topics which help them to increase their 
abilities on the slojx-s of Deepuood. Deepwood is the first of the Stout >kier-. and man) spend even Saturday 
and Sundaj on the slope, at least while there is still snow- 
on the •.'round. 

Five members of the club, Carolann Hammersten, Herb 
Pringle, Carl Berthlein. "Corky Coilette. and Darreli 
Premo, ski on the Deepwood Ski Patrol. This ski patrol 

sii|M-r\ises the trails and make sure that things are running 
smoothl) and that no «»ne has run into trouble. 

Manx Stout -Indent- ha\e discovered for the first time 

this year just how exhilerating skiing reallj can be. for they 

have shared in the thrills and spills of the sport while riding 
the "hickories" at Deepuood. 


Cooperation between educators and the craftsmen; a 
rounded background of related information on the graphic 
arts subjects; work tinder trade and professional guidance; 
opportunit) for leadership training; promotion <>f social 
activities among all of the crafts, and affiliation with t li«- 
\alional Graphic Arts Association these are the main "1>- 
jectives of the Stout Typographical Society. 

Classified as a professional organization. S.T.S. is open 
to students majoring in printing who have completed the 
equivalent of at least two courses. Membership is classified 
into three degrees: apprentice. journe\ man. and master. 
Advancement through the stages is based on technical stud] 
and examination. 

Special activities for the year included a print shop open 
house held in January to celebrate National Printing Educa- 
tion Week: a five hundred mile field trip through the Fox 
River Yalle> ana: an award given to an outstanding senior 
member at the Awards Daj Convocation, and as a climax. 
the "Wayzgoose," the annual S.T.S. spring picnic 

Officers survey the business. 
Christmas rush on stationery orders. 


cAppientice, joutneyman, ^Ma&tei 

FRONT KOW Kaxmond Cornwall. \.M-.r. v.»\ Shramm, Phillip Mai - \"l'»i Scheldrap, P wence 

Smith Treas., Oliver vgerlie. Vice Prea., Lloyd Whydotalri, Advisor. ROW TWO— Donald «!.-« Weber, 

Jem Schemanaky, Raymond Burkhalter, Gan <•■ - Oberpriller. K<>\\ THREE: Dolor Peier, Allen Mar- 
heine, Jamea Brown, Ronnie Johnson. 


*"» °' 


WEE t\ 

// e'uns, fane and La:, invites ya. 

Hash ul the formal initiation. 

This was the first full year that A.S.A. has been a 
national sororit\. \ft.-r pledging, the first big task was 
that of organizing a Home Nursing Course, sponsored In 
tin* Red Cross. The annual mum sale at Homecoming was 
a huge su rid much time and work uent into tin- 

making of the most beautiful prize-winning float. 

In February, Alpha Sigma Upha sponsored Sadie Haw- 
kins Week, which included a cand) sale, St. Valentine's Tea. 

and the Sadie Hawkins Dance. Main girls have silently 
thanked A.S.A. for Sadie Hawkins Week. 

\t the K.O.B. Stunt \ite. the memhera Created a fain- 

land of flowers thai danced to "I oe \ nit de Fleurs" — one 
night of flowers. Upha Sigma Upha observed Founder's 
Daj in November. 

\.S. \. members further their spiritual development bj 
attending church as a group once a month. The) also con- 
tributed to the National Philanthropic Fund for the rehabili- 
tation of \eterans in I . S. hospitals. 

This year was the Golden \nniversar) of Upha Sigma 
Alpha. The convention held at Roanoke, Virginia, was 
attended l>\ the chapter president. The year's activities 
closed with a dinner dance at the Country Club. 


c<4.<£>.c4. Qive£ the QaU a Steak 

FRONT K<>\\ Nancj Ceaglake, Fran Sooldc, Grace Laudon, Joyce De Vries. Arditfa Brietzman, Pre*., 0. 
Thvedt, Advisor, Bett] Worthington, Vice Pre*., Marilyn Eckstein, S.-. .. iffron. How TWO tan Rita 

I)arl<-.-!- Meas, Dorothy Brownell, Hazel Nelson, Jo Ann Brehm, Colleen Marj Gehler. Gloria Voigt. Kow 

THREE: Arlya ll.ini.inn. Verne Dunn. Joelene Chryst, Zoe Miller, Nan rson, Ruth Sipple, Mary InnTinuner- 

man. ROW lot R Jane Davies, Jackie Minn. Louise Zirbel. 

iiyi»i:ici \\ 

W hat II y[ou J4ave? 

Vancy and Dick, just pure enjoyment. 
"What II it be, beer or ale?" 

bellow sweaters with a black Kta Sigma Omega s\ mbol 
distinguish the members of the Hyperian Sorority. Pledging 
activities, homecoming, performing social service, ami ban- 
quets provided these girls with a busy and eventful \ear. 

Contributing stuffed toys to orphans is an annual social 

service done bj the Hyperian Sorority. Another Christmas 
activit) is the selling of Christmas cards. This year's card 
was a block print of the Stout tower. 

"February Frolics." the Hyps 1 dance, was cleverly deco- 
rated in the theme of the months holidays. The traditional 
tea of the Hyperians. Ye Old Heidelberg, with the informal 
atmosphere of its famous namesake, again proved to be 
verj popular. 

Banquets throughout the \ear highlighted special occa- 
sions. \ breakfast for the alumni marked Homecoming fes- 
tivities. March 19. the thirtieth anniversary of the founding 
of the sorority, was another highlight of the \ear. The sear's 
activities closed with a farewell dinner for the seniors. Lav- 
ing man] pleasant memories with the iiirls who are gradu- 


FRONT ROW: I)«-l<>r<-> Sauey, Carol Znege, Tr«-as.. Doris Beyer, Yicr-Pr. ... B. a Anderson, Prea., I .oia Peterson, 
Dorothy Gargulak. S«-<\. Nadim- Brown. HOW TWO: Virginia La lb rope. Mary Detlor. Janet Benedict, Cbarmaine 
pp, \\i» Reschenberg. Nancy Hanshus, Maryann Smith, Joanne Fritz. K< »\\ THREE: Lou Wenger, Ardie Olson, 
\ irjrinia Jac<>b«nn. Bertie Harris, Inn Switzenberg, Iri> Rnf, Joan Gritt ROW r'Ol R: Nancy Elam, Diane Klcmmc, 
Ann Rossmiller, Barbara demons, Carolann Hanmi- i-i> • i. Pai Jt-n-nn. Geraldine Bieniasz. 


Jfoll em y (Boy,*, J\ou em 

The good old f /ay.s of 1920. 
"A Utile Hit ()' Blarney." 

"Just traveling along, singing a song, aide b) side." The 
P. \.\ progressed through the school year in just such a 
way. The jrear included meetings, rushing parties, serenades, 
work meetings and social functions such as celebrating 
Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Founder's Day. The phrase 
quoted above was from the 1920 song. "Side bj Side"" 
which was 1 1 ■*- finale of the Pallas Cabaret skit given for the 
student convocation. 

The girls participated in their annual affairs, the Snow- 
brawl held on the eve ol the Winter Carnival, the Easter 

candy sale, the Ma\ I)a\ Tea. and the dinner dam e at the 

Country Club. With their -\ Bit of Blarney," they took 

first place in the annual K.O.B. Stunt Nile program. 

Something new in the schedule this year was the day- 
long trip to the Cities. Shopping and seeing the operetta 
"Carrousel" was the order of the day. In order to further 
good feelings among tin- student body, tin- P. \."> sponsored 
an ojhmi house in the gym. 

Behind all of the activities lies the objective of the Pallas 
Athene sororit) : to develop social poise and ability among 
the members. 


The Sigma Sigma Sigma Sororih lias completed ils first 

year of national affiliation. \ dinner dance was held at the 
hotel on March 21. celebrating the first anniversary. 

Social service ranks high among the sororitv's activities. 
I he\ assisted in a national nionej -raising project for polio 
research: at Christmas time placecards and favors wen- 
made for hospital patients: a huge hox of food and clothing 
was given to a need) familx in the « il\ : a collection of hooks 
was given to a children- hospital: and one of the hest proj- 
ects was the making of cartoon scraphooks for hospitals. 

As the Tri Sigmas realize, it not only takes hard work. 
hut it takes money to sponsor activities, so "Operation 
Money" has heen the goal. An annual Christinas sale of 
cards, wrappings, and gifts is held, and throughout the year 
the members are constantly on the alert for stocking buyers. 

"To the Sea in '53" is the motto of the sorority, for a 
national convention is to he held on the Essex-Sussex. New 
Jersey. A tour of New York and Broadwaj will highlight 
the trip. 


ZJo the Sea in 53 

Jeanette from outer space. 
Spiced tea, the specialty. 

FR0N1 ROW: Phyllis Ainacher, Sec.. Catherine Mage* Phyllis Ulman, Pre*, Janice Wurtz, Vice IV-.. Donna 
Anderson, Jeanne D'efenbach, .Advisor . R<N TWO: Jo Hosford, Meg Nisen, Phylfa Spanlding. Jeanette Oetting, 
Mary I.«... HohrnM.-.l. R 0\\ II lltl.l : Marge Ramsay .Sally Hanser. Bonnie Retzloff, Janice PraR Jan,-. Kumbier, 
Barb Wormet. how MM R : Joyce Appelgren, Doris Van Keuren, Celia Friiz, Carolyn Schaaf. 

Mix in' it up. 

Pint: Tea for the team's mothers. 

The Intersororit) Council is made up of the president, 
Becretary, and advisor of each sorority, plus Dean Antrim. 
The Intersororit) Council's aim is to develop co-operation 

among the sororities. The officers for this year were Bea 

Inderson, president, and Jan Waseen Johnson, secretary- 
treasurer. Jan left school al the end of the semester and her 
office was taken |.\ Joan Kairweather. 

Kver\ year the group sponsors two rushing parties tor 
eligible girls. One i> held in the fall and the other in the 
spring. These parties are given for the purpose of acquaint- 
in- -iris with the different organizations. 

Besides the rushing parties, the Council also sponsors the 

Intersororit) Christmas Formal. This eagerly awaited event 

used "Crystal Bells" as ii> theme this year, \ not her event 

sponsored l»\ the Council this year was the Intersororit) 

rd Hop. 

The girls find the Int.r-orority Council a ver\ useful or- 
ganization, for it provides a chance for all the sororities i.> 
w..rk together and promote better relations throughout the 

i\ nicsoKomi v COUNCIL 
3o% Whom the Sell ZJolU 

FR0N1 !;<)\\: I)..i,na AndeHOB, \larv \nn ll.imerman. Bra Anderson, I'n-... Jail Scc.-TreaS- 0. Ardis 

Thvedt. How TWO: Dorothy r.arp.lak. Marilyn Eckstein, Phyllw Allman, \nliih Breitzman. How THREE: 
keturah Antrim, Advisor, Jeanne Dieienbach, Clara Carrison. 

ii vJ 

<• i m 

FRONT ROW: Donald Hogan, Don Leach Richard Lenhardt, Vice-Prea., Ro) Willmarth, Prea., Gar) (.: 

l Radle, Clarence Lamers. K<>\\ TWO: Dwighi Vgnew, Vdvisor, De Wayne Nevin, Gerald Quilling. 
William Van Va'zah, Pan! \\ .-man. Jim Kichefski, Lewie Precourt, E. R. Oetting, Vdvieor. ROW THREE: 
Tomita, Smart Smith, Arthur Scheldrup, Frank Doerfler, Alex GembolU, George Ueda, Robert Ruparcich. ROW 
FOl R: Paul Northrop, Roger Hanson, Man Sun.-. Hill Kahl. 

Ill I 1 V KAI»I»A 

Jezze* off t° £ig ma 

'em in. 
Maharaja of Magador 

The Sigma fraternit\ is now part of a national fraternih 

which promises t<> be the largest organization of its kind 

in the country. In the 1952 Sigma joined hands with main 
other local fraternities to join Delia Kappa: since that 
time numerous other chapters have been incorporated and 
tin- scojh- now includes ever] state in the I nited State? and 

hex protectorates. 

But nationalization has not altered Sigma's social •" 
service functions in or around The Stout Institute. \ C.hri-t- 
mas party, the fraternity dinner dance, intramural compe- 
tition, and a pre-prom dinner are all a part of the Delta 

Kappa >i l: r: ;:i soi ial program. 

\s for services, well, you have all prohablv seen those 
big red coffeepots at the fothall games. The celling of this 
coffee at games, and Thanksgiving baskets, as well as usher- 
ing at plays and S. S. A. representation, all add to jroUT 
comfort and welfare. \ll of the members of Delta Kappa 
Sigma are looking forward to another year <>l fun and ser\- 
ice with their fratemit\. 


FRONT ROW: K. Robe* Rudiger, Advisor, Krall, Sec, Ronald Walker, Mill Benner, IV.-.. Ernie 

Christians! ■ ■».. John Jacobson, Tom-.. Bob Wong. K<>\\ TWO: Jerry Henderson, Ronnie Johnson, Donald 

RoIkti Takaaaki, R..l>.-rt Spangler, Charles Smith, Marlowe Sp<r>ta<l - ROW TIIKKK: Karl 

Turk. Lyle Schultz, Don Beran. Bill Matter, J«»e Belan.l. Jerry Duncan, Dave Bohrnstedt. ROW FOl I> : Robert 
Popovich, James Toms, John Christensen, Guy Shramm, John Debrauske, Km Pietenpol, Willis Bogenhagen, \l 

PHI 0>il<- A 161 I A 

Jjittle J$%own jug. 

My! Don I we look sharp! 

Where did you learn to shine 
shoes, Woody? 

Phi Omega Beta is the oldest men's organization at The 
Stout Institute. It now has the distinction of being the only 
local men's organization on the campus. The F.O.B.'s take 
an active part in all of the school activities, showing a major 
interest in sports of all kinds. 1953 saw the F.O.B. intra- 
mural haskethall team win first place in competition as well 
the much advertised "Grudge Game" with the Phi Sigs. 

This year the organization revived the football rivalry 
with Eau Claire State over the Little Brown Jug which was 
presented to the winning team, our own Stout gridders. 

The biggest affair of the year was tin- !•'.(). B. sponsored 
Stunt Nile. Duffy's Tavern Dance and the fraternity din- 
ner dance were also events eagerk anticipated by everyone. 
The F.O.B.'s also made a cash award to the outstanding 
athlete of the year. 

Something new has been added to the organization this 
year. Each member has a black shirt with a white mono- 
gram above the pocket. The F.O.B.'s are verj proud of 
their shirts, and rightlj BO. 


There is a new name on the Stout campus — Phi Sigma 
Epsilon. It was formerl) the K.I .S. fraternity, which went 
national late in the spring of 1952. It is essentially tin- same 
fraternity with the exception of the name, fraternity colors. 
constitution and a few other changes. 

With the change in name came a slight change in the ira- 
ditional wearing apparel for the fraternity. The blue bv lat- 
er and black l-"w tie gave waj to the white shirt and red 
western type --f tie. However, the straw hal and cam- hold 
their respectful position in the P. S. E. wardrobe. 

The Phi Sigma Epsilon has been active on the campus 

BUlCe L931 when it was Organized to promote knowledge, 
friendship and social life for men. 

I nder the president, Howard Hcigl. the year has had 
main highlights. During the first semester there were tin- 
alumni breakfast, pledging of nine new members and the 
Dads' Day Dance following the homecoming game. The 
second semester featured the addition of five new members, 
the F.O.B.— P.S.E. Grudge Game, and the Phi Sig Dinner 


lAJatatobe Change 

Can't you find it. Joan? 
The end of Hell Week. 

FRONT ROW: Jack Wink. Advisor. Joe Luetkemeyer. Sec.-Trea*.. Richard Bilse. Daniel J eat ran Howard Heigl. 
Pres., Neil Hocpfner. Sec, Jim Cook. Vice-Plea. E. W.' Siefert. Advisor. ROW TWO: Augie Schullz, Dick Kasel. 
Jack Luy. Lawrence Slyer. Lawrence Temple. John De Bock. Boh Annan. ROW THREE: Willis Capps, 0>ino 
Casucci. Dale Anderson. Fred Kneislcr. James Berray, Lewii Lauated, Dick Jung. Francia Oherpriller. ROW 
FOl'R: William Buckley. Leroy Sharkey. Oliver Agerlie. Al Ochs, Sigmund Warda. Fred Scheppler. Howard 

i)n,\ hack lor "seconds." 
'God Rest You Merry Gentlemen. 

\\ iiii the "Hum- of Sigma Tau" formal, the Vlpha Kappa 
Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma highlighted the school's fall 
social calendar. Sig Tau also sponsored the men's smoker 
in January. Vside from all-school functions, however, the 

organization had main social events that were limited to 
members of the fraternit\ and their dates. Among these 

were the Pre-Prom Dinner, the night of the Junior Prom, 
a hayride parts, a card party, and a movie party. 

Cooperation consideration and character are three words 

which symbolize the objectives, scholarship, leadership, and 

citizenship, of the Sigma Tau (lamina Fraternity. 

Members of this fraternity are chosen from the men 
Students oi The Stout Institute who are well rounded in 
their interests, activities, and personalities, and who are 
seriousl) determined to make the most of their chosen pro- 
fession. The blue and white helmets and shields and the 

gold swords identjf) the pledges of this fraternity. Mter 
Hell Week these fellows become full fledged members of 
the Sigma Tau (lamma Fraternity. 


Cltivalty J\eiyn* foi a li)eek 

FR0N1 ROW; Norm Schultz, Edward Steineke, Sam Mikitarian, \\> ■ I' ■•-.. David Bi.nia-/.. Pre*., Jama Brown, 

Kenneth Lantto, Erneai Collette. H«>\\ TWO: Frederick K Richard Kadotani, George Stolp, I 

Sonuner, Herb Stephenson. I!<>\\ THREE: Richard I)t:tlil<-r. Jim Wallesverd, David Greach, Dick 

Warsinske, Bob Spinti, Dufui Peters, Tom Stilp. K<>\\ FOUR: Fred Bahr, Jerrj Schemansky, I5..I- B 
Smith, !?"!» Vdkina, Lonis Kort, Gaj B 

FRONT ROW: Jack Wink, Advisor; Clarence Lamers, Sec.; Karl Turk. I5i>l> Takasaki, Pros.; Ton Stilp, Vice- 
Prea.; J.»- Stebly, \l. M. Price, \dvisor. HOW TWO: James Parted, Ronald Walker, Don Bcran. Jim Olds. 
Jerry Henderson, Lewis Lausted. (i«-n«- Sawyer. ROW THREE: Robert Moe, Augie Schultz. Mill Brnner. Sieve 
Hansen, \n Goglin, Daniel Jeatran, Bill Kieffer, K"\\ FOUR: Willis Bogenhagen John Debrauske, Dennis 
Hawkea, Mark Reimers, George Krall, Don Steele. 

••«■' «U K 

cA Juay, fo% the fratheti 

In llomn of Dad. 
Half time lineup. 

The "S" Club is | In- official agenc\ of \arsit\ athletics. 
Membership is open to all athletes who receive the major 
letter **S." B\ promoting varsitj participation, the dob en- 
tourages the building of character and personalit) in all who 
participate in athletic competition. The cluh also encourages 
a healthy mental attitude toward athletes b) students and 
facullv here at The Stout Institute. 

The Dad's |)a\ program is perhaps the most important 
function of the *'S" Cluh. This i- the da\ when the cltlh wel- 
comes to Stout ail the fathers of our football players and 

sponsors of players acting for fathers who cannot come. 

Mothers arc also honored on this da\ and a special program 
is included for them. 

Othei activities of the cluh are the all-school carni\al 
and the intramural programs. The intramural program is 
tile club's means of seeing llial the entire student l>od\ nia\ 

have an oppoitunit) to participate in physical education. 

The "S" Club strives t<> uphold the principles and prac- 
tices <>f clean living, clean sportsmanship, and hard work 
and slud\ winch is the !>asi> of a sound athletic program. 


1 1 



*» wL "&^ m *& 


f &&L T', 




I p and over. 

"Don't get rough with me!" 

The W. A. A. provided t lit- Stout Campus with the most 
successful social event t hi- year. The Gymjam, held in 

Februan. made available to those student- attending, all of 

the -ports equipment in the Stout gym. Bowling, volleyball, 

and pool were the most popular sports of the evening. Stu- 
dents expressed their desire for more of these events 
throughout the \ear. 

Through an extensive campaign 1>\ the W . \. \. mem- 
bers, Jod) Bain was crowned queen of the L952 Horn. 
ing festivities. The campaign, with its pep rallies, i 
posters, and gem ral enthusi; - one which has not been 

equalled on the Stout campus. Not all of tin- energ\ was 
spent on the campaign, however, for hours were spent on 
making a float for the Homecoming parade. 

Members of \\ . \. \. participate in organized sports 
ever] Monday and Tuesdav evenings. By participating in 
these sport-, the members earn points toward a W . \. \. 
emblem and a letter "S." Members of the original club, a 
hiking club, had to hike Inn miles in one school \<»ar for 
their letter. 


Campus Social J4ig,nug,nt . . . 

FRONT ROW: Rosemary Haas. Irene Erdlitz. Advisor, Marilyn Fredeen, Sec, Nyla Bock, Vice-Pres.. Jean Van 
Buren. Pres. Carol Bredlow, Tr.-i*.. Betty Appel. Jean Baker. Michiko Okada. ROW TWO: Mae Rammer. Dorifl 
Hutchinson. I ni- Wall-chlaeger, Jody Bain. Aletha Zimmerman, Jeanette Sauleen. DeAnne Krueger. Carol Koch. 
ROW THREE: .Marpe F:t/::erald. Eileen Ha«kin«. Nanc. Rengquist, Kay Wedin. Arleen Chapman. Diane Klemme, 
Pat Casbcrg. ROW FOl'R: Mary Buol. Colleen Mitchell. Donna Ebert, Bernadine Gunderman. Margaret Ort, 
Janet Kumbier. Barbara Wormet. Dar'ene Pyatt. ROW FTVE: Winifred Waits, Nancy Kurath. Barbara Post, 
Elene Sweet. Barbara Rushing. Ellen Russell. Beverly Peterson. 

FR0N1 ROW: S Rubin, Jane Gargulak, Marj Peake, Donna Harvey, talis Can, Carol Schflstra, Bettj 

Conr;:.i. Marj Mellquhan, \lari.- Sirodlhoff. ROw TWO: Mary Detlor, Carol Young, Joyce Fraedrich, Joan Stege- 
man. JoAnn Chamberlin. Joan Anderson, Caroline Yentz, Doris Wan Curtis*. K<>\\ THREE: Catherine 

Magee, Carolyn Solem. Jndj Larson, Mania Carhart, Janet Groy, k.iii.- Seymour, Helen Harry. Vim Switzenberg. 
ROw FO! K: Judy Day. Roberta Haskins, Carlene Polivka, Carol Garner, Doris Van Keuren, Marj Asp, Marilyn 
Kluameyer. K«>\\ FIVE: Carol Viestinz, <,'jr\! Teasda'e, Verna Tuomi, Kaii<- Garvin, Jeanette Biachel, Rose 

the Qym jam 

"Sumber one in the side pocket." 

Five members attended the yearly convention of the 
Wisconsin Athletic Federation of College Women held at 
Lawrence College in Appleton. The same number of mem- 
ben participated in a college play day at La Crosse. 

\Y. \. \. alsn sponsored other social activities. With the 
co-operation of the "S" Club, the organization introduced 
the freshmen to the sports activities at The Stout Institute 
1>\ sponsoring a Sports Spree (luring Freshman Week. 

The annual Sports Hour Tea was held in April. An in- 
formal atmosphere was created by the use of sports equip- 
ment as decoration. This increased its popularity among 
the male students. 

If it weren't for \Y. \. \.. main loyal Stout football 
rooters would be hungry supporters of the team, for the 
W. A. A. faithfully sells hot dogs at each home football 
game as a mone\ making project. \s the treasury grows, 
so the hopes of the W. A. A. members grow. Perhaps next 
year they will be able to sponsor at Play Day here at Stout. 


FRONT ROW: Winifred Wa Kurath, >.•< .. Belt) Johansen. \ ic<-Pn>.. !.!••> <i Woodmansee 1' 

nHa Main tdvisor. Ellen Russell. Stolp. ROW TWO: Eileen Ha>kin>. Kenneth Lantto. Beverly 

son, I).. una Ebert, Jam.- Young, Bob Mar-!.. ROW THREE: Ben Moline, Raymond Burkhalter, Rose 

:. Edna Graifron. 


Jrldaen utea£ute£ 


Follou 111- lt(/\. 


Promoting the Btudj of religion and the Bible and |>r<>. 
moting Christian fellowship anion" religious denomina* 
tions are the chief aims of the Stout Christian Fellowship. 

Ever) Sunday evening the v . C. F. holds a supper hour 

followed In Bible studv. I'a>sages arc ehosen from the 

Bible for discussion bj one of the members of the group. 

"Christian fellowship* 1 i> the keynote <>f all tin- campus 
activities. "God ami the \tom." "Hidden Treasures,* 1 and 
"Mr. Texas.'" the stor) of Evangelist Bill) Graham, are a 

few of the movies shown to the student bod\ at assembh 

Vn activit) which is new to the group this yea] is a prayer 
meeting which is held ever) noon for five <>r ten minutes. 

The group feels that Christian fellowship is a continuing 
process, not something for just nine months of the year. 

The Interdenominational Christian Fellowship, a national 
group with which the local group is affiliated, sponsors 
two camps during the Summer mouths. •"Campus 1»\ the 
Sea" and ""Campus in the Woods." 


Through the Big-Little Sister campaign, the ^<»ung Worn- 
rn- Christian Woriaiion introduces freshmen coeds to 

ii|)|KTilass women at The Stout Institute. The climax ol 

the project is the Big and Little Sister Tea, which was held 
the first Sunday <>f the school year. In February a reunion 

was held in the Harve\ Memorial to renew acquaintance- 

Christian service ifl the main objective of the members of 

Y.W.C.A. Therefore, most of their activities throughout 
the year include some service to others. \t Christmas and 

Easter thej donated a basket of food to a need) famih in 

the «it\ of Menomonie. The Christian spirit of Christmas 
and Master is felt more keen I \ through the \esper services 
held h\ the "V."" The\ also add to the festivit) of the 
Christma> season |>\ trimming the trees which are placed 
in front of the Har\<\ Memorial. 

The Mother-Daughter Banquet held in the spring is Un- 
real highlight of the year. This event provides an oppor- 
tunity for the mothers of women Students to visit the campus. 

Y.W.C. A. 

c4 Sig, Juay fox yfiom 

Hang 'em straight, Donna. 
U hat's the matter Edna? 

FRONT ROW: Margaret Harper, tdviaor, Miriam Eckert, Tr.-as.. Lois Feggeated, See* Colleen Mitchell, Vice- 
Pro., Kdna (iaffron. Pre*, Virginia Jacobson, Joyce CalU-n. I{()\\ l \\ « > : Joyce DeVries Man Detlor, Arditfa 
Garrison, Mar) Lou Vnderaon, June 1 1 i*z^in^. Micniko Okada, Vivian Kanilian. K(>\\ TliRF.K: IJ.s.r > IVt.-r-..n. 

I).. una Vnderson, Mildred Pixley, Jean " I. Julaine Chriatenaon, Doria Wandrey, Inn >wii/:nl..iu. Itow 

KOI R: Charlotte Elliott, Knili Behrenta, Eunice Nulton, Laurie Hanaon Doria Curtiaa, Donna EberL 


J*4 it a Scoop? 



Business Manager MlLTON Bl 

Production Manager Ronald JOHNSON 

Monday evening* at 5:0(1 i> "newcast" for the Stout onia, 
also business meeting time. During the "newscast." class 
and campus events are discussed and assigned to the re- 
porters f..r tin- coming issue. The business meetings include 
a variet) of items such as tin- selection and election of new 
staff heads and where to go on the field trip or the spring 

The Stoutonia staff is made up entirel) of students, and 
ever] step of production writing, editing, printing, and 
circulation — is their work. The prime membership re- 
quirements are interest ami sincerity. 

Special activities included a field trip on December 13. 

1952, to the Minneapolis Star and Tribune plant and the 

\\ (XiO Radio and Television station. \u \ward> Dav gift 
was given to a deserving member, and in the spring the free 
banquet Was held for all staff member-. 

Colleen Ceminsky, who served as the verj capable asso< i- 
ate editor for the past year, will be chief editor of the 

Stoutonia for the coming school vear. 

( rider the masthead motto. "The Stoutonia is more than 
just a newspaper — it is an educational experiment," the 
Stoutonia has grown to be an important part of student 
life on the campus and a living svmbol of The Stout Insti- 
tute to the alumni. 


FRONT K()\\ : Bernadinc Cimdcrman, J.rr> Scheman-ky, Mill Bonner. BuMncv. M-r.. Colleen CemJnaky, MgT. 
Editor, Fran Obcrpriller. Editor, II. J. Rokasek, Lloyd Whydotaki, Advisor. ROW TWO: Vivian Barnhart. Elaine 
Hansen, Elinoi Lehmann, Jacqueline Frisbie, Joyce Callen, Betty Kleist. ROW THREE: Bettv Appel. Carole 
Tickler. Be\erl> Peterson, \ ir^inia Hoppe, J.-an Sommervold l)ori» Beyer, Margie Fitzgerald. Row 101 R; Rose- 
mary Kelley, Ellen Russell, Barbara Clemons, Pat Jensen, PbyDia Horning, Lois Bredlow, Marj Kay. 


FRONT ROW : Mae Rammer, Mimi Miller. Marv Lou Bohrnstedt, Joan Gritt, Delorea Sauey, Darlene Neas, 
Dorothy Brownell. Row TWO: George Stolp Fran Soulek, Jackie Kling Dorothj Gargulak. Ardis Can \ 
Dunn. Joan Fairweather, Mice Kelly. Row THREE: Garj Gore Carol Schilstra, Nancj Elam, Edna Gaffron, 

Carol Bredlow, Kaj Wedin, Margaret On. Donna Anderson. I!(i\\ loi R< Donald Walters 
Oliver rVgerlie, Dufur Peters. Phillip Mann. \l Strelbicki, Charles Weber, Bob Marsh. 

William Buckley, 


Hazki \klson 

Business Manner 

Di f i r Peters 


lAJolking, /ot c4ll cAmexican 

FRONT ROW — Dave Barnar.l. Production Advisor; Mill Benner, Donald Walters. Hazel Nelson. Lewis 1'n-court, 
Norma Schlottman, Keith Kim-hart. Literan Advisor. K<>\\ TWO \r<li«. Mandencneid; Lou Wenger, Marilyn Eck- 
stein. Grace Laudon, Jean ^ 1. Marearet Fitzcerald. ROW THREE I"i- Bredlow Slarv Lou Bohrnstedt, Kaj 

Wedin, Carol Bredlow. Betty Appel, Dorothy Meeserschmidt, Bernadine Gonderman. ROW FOUR— Dofur Peters, Wil- 
liam Bwekl< Koku«ek. Phillip Mann. Jerry Schemansky, Hush Sehmahl. 


Production Manager 
Donald Walters 

Art Editor 

Milton Benner 

How man> students at The Stout Institute are aware of the time, labor, 
and effort that go into the publication <>f the Tower? Perhaps the rest <>f 
this story will give an insight into how the Tower is put together. 

Already last year, in the spring of L952, plans were made concerning 
this \ ear's book. KarK in September with the advice of Art Kditor Milt 
Benner. the book was drawn up in dumnn form. From the time that Chief 
Photographer Jerrx Duncan and his men set foot on the campus, flashbulbs 
went off in some of the most unexpected places. As a result, the 1953 
Tower has a ver\ complete pictorial coverage of events, as the\ actually 

Perhaps some think that the work of the staff at this point had neared 
completion. How wrong! Just ask Production Editor Donald Walters. 
Each picture- had to be scaled to fit its designated spot in the dumnn. To 
save the student bodj money, discount dates were met each month from 
November to March. 

Each picture then had to have a caption to identify it. Ken realize bow- 
man, hours are spent in dreaming up something appealing. Next came 
the copy; this had to be written and rewritten so that each word was just 
right, for it had to pass the inspection of Literarv Kditor Norma Schlott- 
man. And how many of these stories are ever read? Most people won't 
have rea' 1 . f: t ; enough to answer this question. 

\nother thing few students notice is the lack of advertising in the- book. 
To acnieve this, the Toner published the Student Directory, which includes 
the advertising. The Business Manager. Dufur Peters, and his force 
tramped the- Btreets during the first quarter, collecting for those ads. 

What is a ship without a captain? What is the Tower without Editor- 
in-Chief Hazel Nelson? Hazel has the immense job of keeping the publica- 
tion rolling. From the ver\ beginning of the \ear she has been here and 
there, helping someone write a story, fitting copy, and scaling picture-. 
She is the one who keeps the work flowing smoothly, so that the book you 
now hold in your hands could become a realit\. 

Literary Kditor 

Norma Schlottm \\ 

Jerome Di s*< w 


"T'uas the \iiiht Before Christmas. 


M,eloay, In yfiatcn ulme 

l RONT RO* Donald Koch, Barbara Hilts. M 
Eckert, Neil Palmer, Virginia Lathrope. JoaniM 

I if, Roberta Haskins, Jacqueline Frisbie. ROW 
TWO Daniel Wielgus, Betty Kleba Fraed- 

rich, Barbara Clemons, Darlene Pyatt, K I 1 

mrer; Lawrence Bruno, Jerry Poad, 
Troy Hanson, Ed Clary, Ronald Anderson. ROW 
THREE Janice Peotter, Carole Tickler. Dorothy 
Belisle, Jean Sommervold, Elsie Bush. Row I <>| R 
Barbara Hitler, I)a\i<l Gresch, President; K<1 Grif« 
6th, Kay Burkhalter, George Stolp, Bob Marsh, El- 
ten Russell, Betty Johansen, Vice-President; Beverly 

:>. Tom Kin... ROW FI\ E fu ly Day, i 
Teasdale, Betty Steiner. 

Sand CxceU in yU> 


l ndcr tin- able leadership of Mr. \ ictor 

the Stout band grew. ma\be not in size, hut cer- 

tainK in activities. The fall was bus] f<>r the 
band. \& usual, the) made a good impression 
during the half-time maneuvers on the football 
field. Homecoming was the high-light of the 
year; the climax came with the formation of a 

large crown for the Homecoming queen's pres- 
entation. Of course, the band participated in 

the torchlight parade and also in the Saturday 
afternoon parade. 

The band was invited to march in the Dairv 
Day parade here in Menomonie. This year the 
American Legion had their convention in 
Menomonie and asked the band to participate 
in the activities. 

The marching band accompanied the foot- 
ball team to La Crosse and they were planning 
to travel to Superior, but because of the cold 
weather, the trip was canceled. 

W ith the completion of the football season. 

the hand cut two tape recordings of marches 

and concert music to he pla\ed over the local 

radio station. 

Then came preparation for the Christmas con- 
cert which included the S\mphonic Singers, the 
(iirl's (dee Club, and the Stout band. The con- 
cert was given for the public as well as for the 
student convocation. 

After word had gotten around that the band 
would be going on the week's tour with the 
Symphonic Singers, everyone settled down to 
some intensive practicing to prepare for both 
the tour and the concert that was given March 3. 

There was a pep band at almost all of the 
home basketball games, ready to play some li\d\ 
marches. When the pep band wasn't there, the 
German band provided the music. 

-3r ^ 



FRONT ROW — Dorothy Browncll. Dorothy BelisU, Lois Schrader. Mary Bet/el. Carol Koch. >auev. Carole 
Tickler, Mimi Miller, Channaine Chopp, Vivian Barnhart. Jann Benedict, Darlene Neas.' Row TWO— Betty Steiner, 
Mary \nn Moore. Pat Pagel, Iris Rut. ' ice-President : Joan Anderson, Myra Evans. Barb Brown. Jeanette Oetting, 
Juan (Win. Caroline Yentz. ROW TIIRKF. Janice Wurtz. Secretary; Doris Beyer, Diane Klemme. Barbara Qemona, 
Kern Needier, Louise Zirbel, Joelene Chi unr; Nancy Bargen, Inn Rossmiller, Dorotbj Olson, Nancj Wag- 

ner, Doris Curtiss, Elsie Bush, Dorothy Messerschmidt. Row FOl i< Edward Steineke, John Walter. Kenneth Geske. 
Peterson, \rtlnir Jcrsild, Herb Pringle, Don Hilgendorfj Petei Schneider, Jack Luy, Melvin Podolske, Darrell 
Premo, Dave BeyL Robert Tennessen. R0» FIVE -Richard Duthler, Ernest Collette, James Brown. Harold Thorpe, 
Ellis Pattinson Charles Russell, Sam Mikitarian, Lewis Lausted, President; Ray Burkhalter, Ed Griffith, Bert Moline, 
Bill Bayer W i liam Peterson. 


Voice* In the J\ig,ht 

Frolicking fingers. 

Christmas serenade. 

With a brand new director, Mr. Hardt. and new music, 
the Symphonic Singers started rolling again. Any Monday 
or Wednesday jrou can hear snatches of beautiful choral 
music that drift out from Room 2 ( ). 

The fruit of all of this practice showed up at the annual 
Christmas concert which was given to the student bod] as 
a convocation and to the townspeople at night. Highlights 
of the concert were the songs, "Twelve Days of Christmas" 
and "As Latch W >• \\ atched." This last song was done with 
instrumental ac« ompaniment which added much to the beau- 
tiful effect of the choir's blended voices. 

Second semester found this group working hard to pre- 
pare for the Spring Concert and for their big tour. The tour 
lasted five days and took the group as far as Chicago, with 
stops at high schools in Minnesota and Wisconsin. 

In their last appearance of the year, they sang at the 
baccalaureate service during Commencement Week. The 
choir presented their musical farewell to the graduating 
class, and another vear had ended. 


At the beginning of the war. the Students of The Stout 
Institute walked into convocation, heard some beautiful 
organ music, and some of them — mostly freshmen- won- 
dered who was pla\ing the organ. To the returning students. 
the answer was very simple, for Dorotln Messerschmidt has 
been the college organist for the last three years. At odd 
hours of the day. one can hear the strains of organ music 
seeping from around the doors of the auditorium: Dorotln 
is practicing. If a student slips in and sits down, he is ro\- 
ally entertained with an impromptu concert, courtesy of 

Associated with the music department of The Stout Insti- 
tute is the Girls' Glee Club. This year it consisted of ap- 
proximately thirty-five members. Months before the annual 
Christmas concert, the girls were busy practicing. When the 
curtain was drawn on the night of the concert, we saw the 
girls grouped around a fireplace, relaxed on the sofa, and 
some gathered around a piano. The job was so well done 
that when the girls started to sing Christmas carols, more 
than one person felt a little tug of homesickness. 


Sing, cAway, gout (Blue* 

Organ interlude. 
Fir flight reveries. 

front i;<>\\: l.i. •> Vim \Yal'sclila<>:<r. Mae Rummer. Murj 1{n>.! Pal Casberg Betty Conrad Evoyne Griese, Edith 

Iwen. ROW TWO Nano Rin-iqniM. Can.l l.umleen, Carol Schilstra, Jean W 1. Hilda Jeffrey, Barbara I lilt?- Pre-.. 

Mar) Arm Urbanz, Carol Gerner. ROW THREE Pal Gfall, Deloris teschllman, Ruth Vance, I'm-.. Janice Weal 
Terrj Framla, Donna Neerhof, Janice Eddy, Beverl) Ruegg, Sec. 

Nelson Field has seen many changes 
since 1935. Football was played in the 
daytime on what is now the practice field. 
There were no lights, no press box, no elec- 
tric scoreboard. The athletic field has been 
greatly improved. 

Velson Field, 1935 

■ h-fWt 



3nto Jjattle . . . 

StUp gets the word. 

Jack Wink completed his first year as head 
football mentor at The Stout Institute on the tail 
end of a 1 win, 1 tie. and 6 loss record. Although 
this is the way the season records were entered 
into the record books, it gives no indication of 
the great handicaps the coach overcame when he 
molded a new squad and introduced them to a 
new style of play. This record also gives no indi- 
cation that in the period of one short year. Jack 
Wink has become one of the best liked men on 
the Stout faculty. We have no doubt that in the 
wars to conn-, jack Wink will build trams that 
will win state championships and make the 
school justifiably proud of a great coach. 

Great Lakes 


River Falls 
La Crosse- 
Stevens Point 
St. Cloud 

7 Stout 2 

6 Winona 6 

21 Stout 

14 Stout 6 

27 Stout 

35 Eau Claire 

33 Stout 26 

39 Stout 21 

// ink's reserves. 


Great Lakes — 7, Stout — 2 
Stout's football season opened in a tlri\ iistr 
rainstorm as they met a powerful Bluejacket 
tram from Great Lakes Naval Training Station. 
The only touchdown scored in the game came 
when Great Lakes capitalized on a Stout fumble 
to score in the third minute of play. The \aw 
team, with a star-studded lineup from the Big 
Ten and from the Ivy-League colleges, was un- 
able to puncture the Stout defense after the first 
period, so the second half went wet and scoreless. 
This was the greatest defensive game of the sea- 
-"ii. with special laurels going to George Krall 
who broke through the Bluejacket's line to score 
the safetv. 

Stout — 6, Winona — 6 
In the first road game of the 1952 season, 
played at Winona, the Bluedevils repeated a 
mistake that they had made a week before. A 
Stout fumble on the first play of the game gave 
the Warriors possession of the ball: this resulted 
in a touchdown four plays later. Stout's talk 
came late in the third quarter when, after a long 
drive downfield. Red Walker plowed over for the 
touchdown. Krall's conversion hit the goalpost 
and fell short, thereby eliminating Stout's 
chances of winning the ball game. The defensive 
unit showed up very well, but the game \s.i- 
inconsistent from the offensive standpoint. 


River Falls— 21, Stout— 
In the first conference game of the 1952 sea- 
son, the Bluedevils were beaten 21 to by a 
highly inspired Falcon squad. The Falcon's first 
T. D. came when Burgoyne completed a 19 yard 
pass late in the second quarter. Burgoyne again 
broke into the scoring column in the fourth quar- 
ter, along with Murphy, to complete the 21 point 

The game was characterized b\ very strong 
defensive work by the Bluedevils. Nvhich was able 
to hold offensive teams to an 11.3 average for 
three game-. 

Steele's roar in' mad. 





A. '^^1 


r • 

^ JHjfl 





lihir Devil huddle. 

Tackle by Eau Claire. 

This game again showed the weaknesses oi 
ttit- Stout offensive unit which had scored onl) 
eight points in the same three games. Kieffer. 
Walker, and Van Buren had been earning ihe 

luiiiii i.i the ground attack, but the ball handling 
in crucial moments was not up to par and this 
was the mam reason wh) the hopes of the Stout 
fans were shattered. 

La Crosse — 14, Stout— 6 

Stout traveled t.> l.a (i..»,- to tackle the Wis- 
consin Slate College Football Champions. Wink's 

men appeared to be coming oul oi their slump 
as thej battled a team which was a two touch* 
down favorite. Red Walker repeated his per« 

formance oi the previous vear as he scored the 

onh Bluedevil touchdown earl] in the third pe- 
riod. As in the three previous games, tin- Indians 
were able t<> capitalize on the breaks as they 
scored earl] in the first quarter. The other 

La Crosse tall\ came late in the second period. 

\\ ill mar and Woelfer, closing in. 

Keiffer around end. 

Stout's grid men appeared to be a newly in- 

spired team as lhe\ outplaced l.a Crosse during 
the rutin- second half. 

Stevens Point— 27, Stout— 

Stout's football prospects 1 ■ i t the lowest <•!)!> 
of the entire season as thej were defeated -~ 

to <* l'\ the Pointers at Stexens r«.inl. The Blue- 
devils seemed t<> he wearing l>o\ing »|o\es and 

walking oh wel cement, as the Pointers took ad- 
vantage of Bluedevil mistakes to score in all but 
the first period, with two tallies coming in the 
fourth period. 

Stout— 35, Eau Claire— 

Rising from defeat, the Stout team pleased 
Homecoming fans l>\ beating the Eau Claire 
Blugolds hen- at Nelson Field. Stout was the 

firsl Irani to win tin- F.O.B. Brown Jug. 

Stout's first touchdown came earl) in the sec- 
ond period as Kieffer scored after a long drive 
which ended on the one \ard line. Stout nr\t 

Gel that man! 

To ill- n-.scttr.' 


FIRST ROW -Don Ritt. George Krall. Lloyd Wood- 
manscr. Hill Kicff.-r. Lew, John Widmar. 

Jo Stebley, Karl Turk. \l Loew, Don Steele, Mark 
Reimen. SECOND ROW— Gerald Henderson, Ed 

Baxter, Ken Lamkin. Len Olund. George \an Buren. 
Leo Janis. Ruebcn Ramos Max Cisco, John Walter, 
Dick Kasel, Bob Moe. THIRD ROW— Clarence 
Lamer*. John Oakeson, Red Walker. Run Wilhrlm. 
Neil Hoephner. Roland Litchfield, Don Woelffer. 
Jim Aumann. Jim Nadian. Ste\e Hansen. Boh Popo- 
vich. FOURTH ROW -Coach Jack Wink. Tom Stilp. 
Gale Woelffer, John Debrauske. Augte Schultz, 
Lawrence Styer, Bill Buckley. 

Captain Red. 


< » 

made use of a Blugold fumble as Stilp passed 

to Steve Hansen on the 3."> yard line and Steve 
ran tin- re-t of the way for the T.I). The third 
BCOre W8S a repeal performance l>\ Hill kieffer. 
as he plunged o\er aft«-r catching a lateral El 

Tom Stilp on the lour yard line. Just before i. I »« - 

gun went off at halftime. Neil lloeplner caught 
8 pass from the magical right arm of Stilp t<> 
make the BCOre 28 to at halftime. 

Plaj slowed down during the third quarter 
with neither team gaining yardage. Karly in the 
fourth period, (ieorge krall recovered a Blugold 
fumble and freshman fullback Jim Aumann 

scored from the one jrard line. 

The outstanding player of the game was Tom 
Stilp. Playing with numerous injuries. Tom was 

able to score five conversions and complete seven 

or a total of Hi! yards and two touch- 


Superior — 33, Stout — 26 

In an afternoon game at Superior, the Bine- 
devils came out on the bottom of a 33 to 26 de- 
cision, playing in the coldest weather encoun- 
tered all season. 

The outstanding play of the game was a 65 
yard touchdown run h\ freshman halfback Don 
Ritt. This pla\ resulted in the first touchdown 
for the Stout gridders. Other Stout men to break 
into the scoring column were Red Walker, with 
two touchdowns, and George Van Buren. who 
scored early in the second half, much to the 
displeasure of his hometownsmen. 

St. Cloud— 39, Stout— 21 

In the final game of the 1952 season, Stout 
played the Minnesota State College Champions 
in the annual Dad's Day game. With their dads 

routing for them from the bench, the Bluedevils 
fought their hardest. All of the Bluedevil scoring 
was done in the first half, with Red Walker ac- 
counting for one touchdown and Steve Hansen, 
who played his best game of the season, scoring 
twice. The Stout gridders led at the half 21 to 13. 
In the second half, the Huskies seemed to be able 
to score at will, for they racked up 26 points to 
beat the Bluedevils 39 to 21. 

As a finale to the 1952 season, the team elec- 
ted Tom Stilp as the most valuable player and 
Ronald I Red) Walker as the honorary team 
captain. Red Walker won an all-conference berth 
as fullback and Don Steele held down an all- 
conference end position. 

As we look back on the 1952 football season, 
the students of The Stout Institute should feel 
proud, for the team fought hard and clean in 
an effort to bring honor to the school. 


Superior racks up two points. 


Speed and Spit it 

The L952-1953 edition of tin- Stout basketball 

team wound up the conference season with a 
not loo impressive ninth place finish and a 
2-1(1 record. Winners of their initial conference 
start at Eau Claire by an 83-8] count; the Blue- 
devils had to wait until the\ l>eat the Oshkosh 

Titans 7«>-71 at Menomonie for their second 

conference win. 

The Bluedevils, however, played vastlj lm« 

pro\ed hall during the second half of the sched- 
ule, as many of the games were hard fought 
and closelv contested. The team played good 
bail in spurts, as witnessed by the first half leads 
over La Crosse and Eau Claire late in the year. 
Lack of experience and strong reserve strength 
plagued the Stout team throughout the season 
as Coach Kay C. Johnson finished the season 
with only two seniors, two juniors, and eight 
freshmen (.n the squad. 

Drmn sneaks one in. 



What are ive doing wrong, Coach? 

St. John's— 78, Stout— 68 
The St. John's Johnnies of Collegeville, Min- 
nesota, spoiled the season opener for Coach Ray 
C. Johnson's edition of the 1952-1953 cage 
quintet as they won out by a 78-68 count. The 
Bluedevils showed up well considering the fact 
that only three lettermen, Don Steele, Bill Kief- 
fer, and Bob Moe, opened the game. The Stout 
five enjoyed a short lived lead during stages of 
the third period and had the Johnnies worried 
until four Bluedevils went out via personal 
fouls late in the contest. Bill Kieffer, veteran 
senior forward from Hastings, Minnesota, led 
the scoring with 17 points. 

Big Chuck takes to the air. 

Everybody's in the jump. 

c« Tw* 

'.■■ ■ 

l p in the air with Kan (lain-. 
Stewart tries for a neat one. 

"Let me out of here," says Bruce. 
Carleton— 89, Stout— 49 
The Bluedevils played the ever tough Carle- 
ton five at Northfield. Minnesota, on the night 
following the home opener against St. John's. 
The Carls displayed a team long on s|**ed and 
storing punch as the\ got off to a fast start 
and held the lead throughout the contest. Kief- 
fer again led the scoring for the Bluedevils with 
11 points. 

St. Mary's— 84, Stout— 64 
St. Mary's and Pat Costello played the Blue- 
devils at Menomonie on December 6 and re- 
corded an 84-64 triumph. The always strong 
Redmen put on a terrific shooting display as the] 
complete!] dominated the backboards. Costello 
hit five baskets and nine freethrows for nine- 
teen points, playing slightly more than half the 
contest, while Steele hit 14 points to pace the 


Winona— 85, Stout— 68 
The Bluedevils played their last non-confer- 
ence warmup when the] traveled to Winona to 
play the Winona Warriors. Even though Steele 
and Moe both hit the twent] column in scor- 
ing, the Bluedevil cast was forced to yield by 
an 85-68 margin. Much blame for the loss can 
be attributed to an injury suffered by Tom Stilp. 
the senior guard and top Stout ball handler. 
With Stilp out of the contest in the first half. 
the Warriors employed a five man press that 
had the Stout quintet reeling. Lingenfeitcr 
and Lee, a couple of good centers, led the War- 
riors to victory by counting 42 points between 
them. These games seemed to serve as a wire 
spring for the team, for they were ready for 
this next one. 


// oi)i/y's dropping it in. 

Stout— 83, Eau Claire— 81 
Stout opened its conference season at Kan 
Claire and came out with a thrilling triumph 
over the Blugolds. Trailing the first half, the 
Bluedevils suddenly came i«» life and scored 
thirrj points in the third period. Woe's 23 
points paced the victors, while Kieffer and 
Steele had 20 and 19 respectively. 

Stevens Point— 78, Stout — 61 
The fasthrcaking Pointers proved too much 
for the Stout cagers as the\ swept to a 78-61 
triumph. The Bluedevils, however. did pla\ 

better basketball than the night before, even 

though defensive lapses eosl numerous Point 

baskets. Tom Stewart broke into the lineup 

and racked up twelve points, trailing only Kief- 
fer's game high total of 23. 

Stout— 58, Winona— 54 
The Bluede\ils look their second win of the 
season when the) defeated the Warriors of 
W inona in a .">;;..-> J thriller played al Menomonie. 

Trailing b) four points at the half, the local 
favorites grabbed a one point lead on Boh Sea- 
man's terrific long shot at the termination of 
the third quarter. The final few minutes pro- 
■ lined numerous trips to the foul line as Stilp. 
Keiffer. and Leonard hit the winning 
throws. Stewart's eighteen points paced the 
Bluedevils while Bruce Leonard, the fresh- 
man pivotman from Minneapolis, Minnesota, 
netted three field goals and six freethrows for 
twelve points. 

Coach Johnson was now beginning to use 

new men in the I. attic The new combination 

showed up well at lime* and gave an indication 

of future scoring strength. 


Stewarts trying for that big one. 
High stepping Jim. 

Stout— 68, Northland— 57 

StOUl won its second non-conference »ainr 
in a row wIhmi the\ defeated the Northland 
College quintet of \shland. Wisconsin. North- 
land led through much of the first half, but 
John \\ idinar's last second desperation >li<>l 
the St<nit a<.'£ire»ation a one point lead at the 
intermission. The Bluedevils rolled up a si/cable 
lead during the third quarter as the Stout re- 
serves playe<l a hig part in the winning of the 
contest. Stewart led hoth cluba on BCOring with 
21 points. 

Eau Claire— 87, Stout— 65 Qaire'fi Blugolds, much improved over 
the first Stout-Kau Claire game earlier in the 
season, came back to haunt the Bluedevils with 
a resounding o7-65 victor\. The Bluedevils 
played excellent ball throughout tin- first two 
quarters and were rewarded with a 42-38 mar- 
gin at the end of the half. Roger Hanson of 
Eau Claire went wild l>\ scoring 2il points and 
controlling both backboards as well. Stout's big 
guns were Kieffer and Stewart with fourteen 
points each. 

Stout— 78, Oshkosh— 71 

The Oshkosh Titans, coached l>\ Bob Kolf, 
came into Menomonie on the night following 
the Milwaukee game and were victims <»f a 7JJ-71 
setback. The Bluedevils played creditable hall 

throughout the contest as halauced scoring led 
the team to victory. The Stout five had their <!<•• 

fensive moments too as the Titan-, amazingl) 

enough, were held without a field goal during 
the third quarter. Tom Stewart led hoth clubs 
in scoring with 23 points, followed closet) h\ 
kieffers 21. Bruce Leonard's 17. and Widmar's 
15. The win was the fourth of the year and sec- 
ond in the conference race. 

As we all look back on the L952-1953 basket- 
ball season, the students of The Stout Institute 
feel that thej have really gotten their money's 
worth in fast action and good team play. Al- 
though the scores are not favorable, they do show 
that there is a good chance that Stout will have 
a better, faster, and more accurate shooting team 
during the next season. 


FIRST HOW: Boh RnMt. Rill Kieffer, Tom 
Stilp. 'Capt.i. Bruce Leonard, John Widmar, 
T<.m Stewart, Ray Johnson, (Coach). 51 ' OND 
ROW: Jim Rokosek I \-'t. < oach), Jim Dailey, 

/.in.- /an. lei. Ron Woodliff, Wayne I'lu. kliam. Seaman, Max Cisco, Gino Cascucci (Mgr.). 


St. Marx's 71 Stoul 55 

River Fall* 86 Stout 71 

Stout 58 Winona 54 

Stout U\ Northland 57 



Eau Claire 87 Stout 

Superior 95 Stout 

Milwaukee 88 Stout 

Stout 78 Oshkosh 71 

La Crosse 95 Stout 69 

River Falls 102 Stout 71 

St. John's 78 

Carl.-t-.ii 89 

St. Mary's 84 

Winona 85 

Stout 83 

St. Cloud 79 

Superior 80 

La Crosse ','»', 

Plattevillr 65 

Stevens Point 78 

Stout 68 

Stout |0 

Stout 64 

Stout 68 

Eau Claire 81 

Stout 56 

Stout 48 

Stout 57 

Stout 38 

Stout 61 

liol> Takasaki 

Mill Benner 

Kola mi 
Louie l'i'-, ourt 


J4ole 3n One 

This year proved i" be ver> interesting ami sue. essful 
for the Stout golf tram and their coach. Robert Takasaki. 
The golfers practiced hard and long {.'citing into trim. 
The) had one eye on the matches with tin- state college? 

..t Wisconsin, and the other eye OH the lii-State and the 
State meets. Coach-pla) er Takasaki and his team gave 
the Gophers a run for their mone\ in the divot-digging 

contest at the Country Club. 
The hard practice paid off for the L952 team, f<>r they 

won most of their games, and those that they did lose 

wen- reall) hard fought battles, as the opposing teams 

could tell you. The) improved with each match and 
went on I" win the Hi-State meet al Winona, edging out 
Other colleges from Wisconsin and Minnesota. For the 
season finale, the Stout golfers won third place in the 
Wisconsin State College Meet al Oshkosh. \t this meet 
Bob Takasaki won medalist honors with a score of 141 
[or 36 holes t<> nose out Levenhagen of La Crosse and 

Spaulding <>f Oshkosh. 

The golf team of this \ear again showed the fine 
form that is typical of the foregoing teams. With the 
closing of the season, the fellows look hack and feel that 

it was a good \ear. 


Tom Stilp 

Jim Olds 

DennU Hawks 
BUI Stern 


3ive J^pve 

This \ ear's tennis team had to go some to hetter the 
good \ ( -ar <.f the IT>2 (cam. This team compiled a rec- 
ord of three wins and f«»ur losses during tin- tennis sea- 

The 1952 team traveled to Mankato for their first 

game and lost, seven matches to one. Their next attempt 
with St. Cloud was much more successful, for they won 
ii\.- matches to two. The r<->t of the matches were much 
the same, hut the tournament was the outstanding effort 

of the year. 

In tournament play, tin- Bluedevil team more than 
held their own. The\ opened h\ coni|>eting at Winona 

in tin- Bi-State meet between Minnesota ami Wisconsin. 

I lit- squad managed to pile up enough points to take 
ond plaee in this meet. On the 24th of May, in the 
State meet at Oshkosh, the team wound up the 1T>2 

01) b) taking fourth place in tin- tournament. 
This \ear'> team with a good coach to hack them made 

a good showing, and the students of The Stout Institute 

are glad to he represented l»\ these men. 


Figure it up, Ron. 

//'s praying for that hook. 

F.O.Il.'s rami- out on top. 
Ready for the takeoff, Jim? 


VaXHty, Competition 

One of the main extracurricular activities on die 
StOUl campus ifl die intramural program for the men 
Students. Not all boys an- abler to go out for varsity ath- 
letics, so thai is \n h\ an intramural program was started 
man} years ago. Tnis program helps to keep the non- 
varsitj men physically fit as well as the varsity men in 
shape (luring their off season. 

The present intramural program is under the capable 
direction of the coach. Jack \\ ink. He has had experience 
in this field while at the I Diversities of Wisconsin and 
Michigan. Hi- work at Wayne I Diversity has helped him 

to set up a \er\ line intramural program here at Stout. 

On Coach Wink's calendar of events are sueh sports 
.-.- basketball, volleyball, baseball, rifle shooting, bad- 
minton, bowling, and intramural golf. The F.O.B. team 

to..k over the honors for the basketball season, but they 
were closel) followed b\ the Phi Sigs and Sig Tau 
Gamma. The volleyball and bowling leagues were well 
represented, with man] team- taking part. lla-eball and 
golfing teams were not to he denied in this intramural 
program. \ golf tournament was held and helped a great 
deal in filling the open positions on the golf team. 

\t the end of the year. bo\s who have participated in 
the intramural activities are honored at a picnic which 

iven bj the ">" Club. Soi >.■•(! see, you don't have to 

be a letter-man to enjoy good -ports. 


Twenty-five rears ago the rlie-.Tica.lini.' squad con- 
sisted of one girl and three boys. Todaj . the situation has 

just reversed. The squad <»f only one l>..\ and five jiirls 

has the huge j<>l> of keeping the pep and spirit of the stu- 
dents at a high pitch while the basketball and football 
teams are doing their best on the court and on the field. 
The athletic quality <«f the game does not stop with the 
players of the game, for during the time-outs and .luring 
the half, the six Stout cheerleaders leap in the air. swing 
their arms and \ ell loud enough to shake the rafters, to 
-how how much thej are behind the team and appreciate 
the fighting spirit of the boys. Could you imagine what 
it would be like if there were no cheerleaders at a Stout 
Institute game/ The color, explosive energy, and school 
enthusiasm that our cheerleaders ha\e displayd during 
this past year have been characteristic ->f the school's 
spirit boosters for main years. 

\n added attraction at this year's basketball games 
has been some impromptu yells given b\ Bill Bayer and 
Ed Stein. ske. Uthough thej are not cheerleaders, they 

give the crowd plent) <>f spirit and laughs. 

Tom's get tin' up strum. 


J^et £ J4ave a jbiviHon tyell 

The tram behind the team. 



Once the home of Andrew Tainter, a 
wealthy lumberman, Tainter Hall was 
bought in 1 906 for use as a women's dor- 
mitory. Later, the original stables were 
bought and remodeled into Tainter Annex. 
Times may change, but not the lasting 
friendships fostered here. 

Tainter Hall I""". 


r \ 


Counsellor Kav welcomes Marie 

Wow, a verb is . . .' 

i fn 

iks Of Lake Menomin. 

'Plenty of seals down front.' 

yetting c4cpuainted 

During the second week of September, 

the Stout campus is a I><-«-lii\.- «.f action. 

Picnics, tours, special convocations, and 

mixed dances really keep tin- incoming 

bmen busy. From the time that they 

arrive until the time that the freshmen 

;:r<- read] f<>r their first (lass, their 

schedule is jam-packed with fun and new 

\«-t on!) is this a time for freshman 
orientation, hut it is also the time for 
the apperclassmen to see their old 
friends and re-Ii\e the good times that 
the} have had during the summer. 

Coming to the dance? 

Sigma float: pledges at work. 

Jfell Week 

There arc main organ i/at ions at The 
StOUl Institute that give the student a 
chance !o take part in social activities, 
to do some worthwhile things for the 
betterment of the school, and to help 

worth) causes. Sometime during the first 
and second semesters, these organiza- 
tions give rushing parties, choose 

pledges, and start Hell Week. K\er\one 
at Stout has seen the derbv hats, the 

scarlet sashes, the helmets, the Dews- 
paper hats, and all of the other various 
pieces of wearing apparel that designates 
a pledge. 

Pledging is fun? 

That's a big one. even for S.T.S. men. 


ast night too much for you. Sperstad? 
Si* Tau's chivalry. 

uo>ii-:ro>n.\4,-i !> 12 


(Bowman £ Sh 


I In' Coronation. 

Queen tod) greets alumni. 




Queen Jodj and her '"tut I'lnl. Fran., June Dot. 

The beginning of Homecoming festivities. 

ffi v. 

J^eave Lau Claixe Joamin 

7 77 

Many cold hours of guarding ■ . . 

and it nil goes up in smoke. 

Homecoming is the time for queens and floats, the big 
game, and returning alumni. Take these ingredients, put in 
a large bowl, and toss gent I \ : that was the recipe for our 
coming this year. 

Much preparation and just plain hard work goes into a 

big daj such as this. There are floats for the parade, the 
bonfire must be built, decorations for Main Street must be 
made and put up. and all <>l" this must be done on schedule. 
With the co-operation of all the students, this year's Home* 

(.pining was more fun than work, and it came off without 8 

hitch. Hi. nice. .mini: i- the biggesl event of the year, and the 
students can be proud <>f their 1932 Homecoming. 

Delta Kappa's masterpiece in the process. 

Can't call Jack <i tightwad. 

heauty and 


Most Beautiful . . . 
M.I'll \ SIGMA \l IMI\ 

Most in Keeping with Theme . 

Most Humorous . . . 


Betty sports a candy cane. 

fiury 'nil tire p. 

Mayhem with a mixer. 

the (Beei 

ItlJ <.OIJ»S . . . o 

Ritt and Henderson heading for trouble 

i tense moment in the Eau Claire stands 

Bench warming with Turk. Popovich and the hoys 

>^ ^^ 




•^ -^31^ 

M^^m -^^A 

PrViR k£ 

flfe x hH^ v\jf _^» ~ - wrfil jPr^H 

The snow and ice of winter doesn't seem so 
bad if >ou have a varietv of things to do with 
\<>iii time. Here at Stout, there are many 
things to <io. Teas on Wednesday afternoons help 
the »irl> fill their time, while caroling, snow hall 

fights, and general horesplay help to wear off 

the energj <<i the more athletic t\pes. On week- 
ends, there are haskethall games and the dances 
that are held in the gym afterwards to help \ou 

forget that tough chemistry test, or perhaps it 
i- that rough algebra quiz that you would 
rather forget. \t an\ rale, winter on the Stout 
campus is a happ) one. The skating rink down 
on Lake Menomin was the place where most of 
the students could be found on Saturdays. Some 
days it was prett) cold and the warming house 
was a welcome sight. Maybe you were one of 

those persons who s|M-nt most of his time wrong 
Bide up on the ice: on the other hand, perhaps 
you were one of the talented few who could Bta\ 
on an even keel. Hut. no matter what type you 
were, skating was fun. and the rink was a wel- 
come addition to \our winter -porting activities. 

Tea f iih ili<- Bowman's. 
Musical mood. 

Snow uime U 3un ui 


Phyl and Stu swing it. 

"'I In- first Voei 

Another highlight of the winter season was 
the Winter Carnival. For two weeks in advance 
of the big day, the men of Stout Institute were 
very busy cultivating a bushy growth of beard. 
Although the day dawned bright and cold, many 
students showed up a the lake for the ice fishing 
contest, skating races, and the broom and boot 
hockey game. Coffee and doughnuts helped to 
take the chill out of the day for the people who 
participated or just stood around and watched. 
Ballotting for the queen took place there too, 
and Queen Dorothy and King Fred were crowned 
at the dance given that night. 

Sadie Hawkins Week was a time of "turn 
about is fair play." Not only were the girls hold- 
ing doors, giving up seats, and paying the ex- 
penses, but they decided to wear pigtails, per- 
haps in retaliation for having to put up with 
those beards during the Winter Carnival. The 
dance was the climax of Sadie Hawkins Week, 
and every man and his dog was there for a foot- 
stompin' good time. 

Not all of the time was spent in fun, for semes- 
ter exams were not far off. Studying was the 
word of the day for most of the students. 

Stoutpatch beauties. 

Queen Dorothy and King Fred. 

They bitin'? 

Joan and Bill, our hillbilly couple. 

ArlyS has Denny up a tree . . . Ronnie, Art. (Intel, men at uork . . . F.O.H. limousine 
. . . Man of Music . . . "You. and the night, and the music" . . . Dee/mood, the skier's 
ha ten. 


// (ticking a man who knows how . . . The easy way up . . . Lucky guy, he wins the 
tickets . . . Dutkler and Henderson entertain the Field SchUck girls , . . Big and little, 
ha t sisters all . . . Ronnie's living it up. 


Future site of the library — 1949. 
Pierre turns the first shovel of dirt. 

Early Fall. 1952. 

(Building, the JSew 

Since May 22. 1952, students and faculty of 
The Stout Institute have been watching each new 
development of the Library on the corner of Sec- 
ond Street and Ninth Avenue, for when it is fin- 
ished, the new Library will be a welcome addi- 
tion to the Stout campus. 

The old library on the first floor of Harvey 
Hall is far from adequate. There is not enough 
space to store books and periodicals, to sa\ noth- 
ing of reading space for the students. If you were 
to go into the library at a busj hour, you would 
have a tough lime finding a tabic with enough 

room for you t" sil down and study. 

The new Library will be a \asl improvement 
There will l»- a reading room equipped foi 250 
students, ;i periodical room with a large maga- 
zine display <ase, a stock room with adequate 

space For volumes for the next twenty to twenty- 

five years. The Library will be finished late in 

but that will not be too soon for the stu- 
dents of The Stout Institute. 




. . . Beauty is created. 

As the walls ri. 



Cftaduate Pxoyxam 

\\i>i:n><>\. Vi.kkkd, Mrrioiimnie. Wisconsin; B.S., L953, The Stout Institute. 
Bergyali.. I): Lorcdo, Montana; B.S., 1953, The Stout Institute, 

in.ilN. CARL, Chicago, Illinois: U.S.. 1953, The StOUt Institute. 

Boehm, Robert, New Auburn, Wisconsin; B.S., 1952. The Stout Institute. 

Boyer, Gaylord, Berrien Springs, Michigan; B.S., 1952. The Stout Institute. 

Blrc.k Dewavne. M.-nonioni.-. Wisconsin: B.S., 1953, The Stout Institute. 

COLEMAN, W IYNB, New Castle, Indiana: B.S., 1952, The Stout Institute. 

Davidson, Edgar, Honolulu, T. H.; B.S.. 1952. The Stout Institute. 

Experience: Federal Trainee, Honolulu. T. H.. 3 years; High School, Honolulu. T. H.. 1 year; 
Vocational School. Honolulu, T. H.. 1 year. 

DlTHLER. RICHARD, Freeport. Illinois: U.S.. 1953. The S itute. 

Haase, Howard, Steele. North Dakota; B.S., 1952, Moorhead State Teachers College. 
Heigl. Howard, Green Bay, Wisconsin: B.S., 1953, The Stout Institute. 

HEM A I er. Vl.FRKD. Menomonie. Wisconsin: B.S.. 1952, The Stout Institute. 




Da\ idson 






I.ulir— mi 


HeRLINC, ROBERT, Eiibbing, Minnesota; B.S.. 1952. The Stout Institute. 

HOGSTAD, Rich \ki>. Menomonie, Wisconsin: B.S., 1949, The Stout Institute. 
Experience: Teaching. Ha\ward. Wisconsin, 3% \ears. 

KY. DALE, Alpena. Michigan: B.S.. 1953, The Stout Institute. 

JOKKEL, WILLIAM, Cleveland, Ohio; B.S.. L951, The Stout Institute. 

LEUTKEMEYER, JOE, Broachiew. Illinois; B.S., 1953. The Stout Institute. 

LUHRSEN, RAYMOND, Madison. -in: B.S.. 1952. The Stout Institute. 

I.\|>erience: Navj \\iation Instructor, 3% \ears. 

LlTND, JAMES, Superior. Wisconsin: U.S.. l'J.53. The Stout Institute. 

MlYAZAKI, Tad, Lanai City. Lanai. Hawaii: M.S.. 1945, The Stout Institute. 

Experience: I^anai High School, Hawaii. 2 years; Molokai High School, Hawaii. 5 \ear>. 

Pace, William, Zanesville. Ohio: U.S.. 1 ( >52. Ohio l Diversity. 

Palmer, Neil, Spring Valley, Wisconsin: U.S.. 1951, The Stoul Institute. 

Experience: Tool Design and Research and Development. Metal-Matic, Inc.. Minneapolis, Minn- 

Rokusek, Henry, Oak Park, Illinois; B.S., L953, The Stout Institute, 
x in i/i/. \i «.i st, Oshkosh, Wisconsin: B.S., L953, The Stout Institute. 




\\ egman 


Schwoch. GLENN, Milwaukee, Wisconsin; B.S., 1953. The Stent Institute. 

STOCKEY, NORMAN, Eveleth, Minnesota; B.S., 1950, The Stout Institute. 
Experience: I.A., Chetek, Wisconsin. 1 jrear. 

TEMPLE, LAWRENCE, Menomonie, Wisconsin; B.S., 1953, The Stout Institute. 

Wallesverd, James, Woodville, Wisconsin; B.S., 1953, The Stout Institute. 

WECMAN, I'm l, St. Louis, Missouri; B.S., 1953, The Stout Institute. 

Zeasmw. James, Madison, Wisconsin: B.S.. 1953, The Stout Institute. 

St. I dentine's llmhllr. 

Carol kibitzes. 

Oxg,anlzatlon Sndex 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 64 

A. P. O 

\ its and Crafts 57 

Band 83 

Bow Hunters" 58 

Delta Kappa 69 

Dietetics 59 

Epsilon Pi Tau 52 

F. 0. B. 70 

Glee Cluh 85 

Home Economics Club 60 
Hyperiana . 65 

Intersorority 68 

M. A. P. 56 

Pallas \thene 66 

Phi Sigma Epsilon "1 

Phi Upeilon Omicron 54 

Rifle Cluh 61 

•S" Cluh 73 

Stout Christian Fellowship 76 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 67 

Sigma Tau Gamma 72 

Ski Cluh 62 

Stoutonia 78 

S. S. \. 50 

S. T. S. 63 

Symphonies 84 

Tower 80 

W. A. A. 71 

V . W. C. A. 77 


Xok t/tr sun has «ained his wstrrn road, 

■■">■ mild h<mr invites my steps abroad. 

It ordsworth. 

Sunset on Lake Mrnomin. 

Sndex 0/ Student £ 

Aakhus, John. I. 
Vbbott, Jerome, II 39. 

Vdam-. Mary. I — 43. 

V.l.-r. V era. II. 

Vdkins, Robert, l\ 33, 55, .">6, 72. 
Veechliman, Deloris, I 85, 
Agerlie, Oliver, III 36, 61, 63, 

71, 79. 
Allman, Phyllis, l\ 21, 54, 59, 

65, 68. 
Imacher, Phyllis, IV 21, 65. 

Anderson, Mary, 11 39. 77. 

Vn.l.r-..n. Vlfr.-.l. I\ 21. 119. 
Vnderson, Beatrice, III 36, 66. 68. 
Vnd.-i -on. Dal.-. IV 29. 71. 
Vnderson Damll. I\ 21. 
Anderson, Donna, III -^>. 65,68, 

77. 7«>. 
Vnderson, Joan, I 43, 7.">. Kl. 
Anderson, J<>hn. II. 
Vnderson. Lloyd, IV— 29. 
Vnderson. I.ylr, II 10. 
Anderson. Ronald. Sp 
Vppel, Betty, II 39, 71. 79. 80. 
Vppelgren, Joyce, IV 21, 65. 
Asman, Robert, l\ 29, 71. 
u,>. Mary, II 39, 7:,. 
Vumann, James, I 1 1. 93, 

Bahr, Frederick. Ill 35, 57, 72. 

Bain, Joanna. II 39, 65, 71. 
Baker, Jean, II 39. 65, 71. 
Banner, Carol. II 39. 
Bargen, Nancy, I 43, 81. 
Barahart, Vivian, III — 36. 77. 79. 84. 
Bauers, William. III. 
Baumann, Gerald, 1—43. 
Baxter, Edward, 1—44. 93. 
Beaudette, Peter, I. 
Beckmann, Eugene, I — 43. 
Behrenta, Ruth, III 36, 77. 
Beiswanger, Roland, I — 44. 
Beland. J. .-.pi.. I\ 29. 70. 
Belisle, Dorothy, I 13, 83, 84. 
Bell, Vugust, 111—55. 
Bendixon, Shirley, I\ 21. 54. 
Benedict, Janet, ill 35, 66. 81. 
Benner. Milton, I\ 29, 50, 51, 70, 

73. 79 80 KM). 
Beran, Donald, III— 35. 70. 73. 
Berger, Patricia, I — 43. 
Bergh. Roui-r. I 1.5. 
Bergvall. DeForeat, IV 21. 53, 57. 

58. L19. 
Berray, Jan..-. Ill 35, 62, 71. 
Berthlein, Carl. IV 21. 62. 119. 
Betzel. Mary. Ill 36. <>:>. 81. 
B.v.r. Doris. Ill 36, 66, 79. 
Bayer, William. I 13, 81. 
Beyl, David, I 13 81. Davi.l. IV 21. 72. 
Hii-nia-/. Gerald ine, l\ 21. 54, 66. 

Richard, III 36. 71. 

Bischel, K. Jeanette. II 39, 75. 
Blaney, Carol, I — 43. 
Bloom. Valeria, l\ 21. 
Bock, Nvla. II 39, 71. 
Boehm, Alice, III. 

Boehm, Robert Crad— 53, 57. L19. 
Bogenhagen, Willi-. IV 21. 70. 73. 
Bohrnstedt, David, II 70. 
Bohrastedt, Mary, IV— 29, 65. 79. 

Boldt, Robert, III 98. 
Boyer, Caylord. Crad 72. 119. 
Brackett, Nancy, I 43. 
Bradley, Km I.. 1 13. 
Bra-k. Shirley, II 39. 
Bredlow, < .....1. II 39,65, 71. 79, 80. 
Bredlow, Lois, IV 29, 54, 60, 65, 

7';. 80. 
Brehm, JoAnn, II 39, "I. Vrdilh. I\ 22. 
Brook-. Dennis, 1\ 2'). 
Brow... Barbara, I I 
Brown, Jam.-. I\ 22. 63, 72. 81. 
Brown. Nadine, l\ 22. 54, 60, '>'•. 
Brownell, Dorothy, II 39,64, 79,84. 
Bruno, Lawrence, I I 1. 83. 
Brunswick, Robert, HI 35, 52, 55, 

56, 72. 
Buckley, Willi...... Ill 36,71,79,80, 


B....1. Mars. I 13. 71. 85. 
Burck, DeWayne, W 29, 119. 
Burdick, West, Grad. 
Burkhaher, Raymond, III 36, 57. Martin, Grad. 

Burnett, John, III 35. 52, ">7. 58. 
Bnah, EWe. II 36. 83. 81. 

B.i— . Joanne. 1 I?. 

Callen, Joyce, III 36, 59, 77. 7'). 
Capps, Willi-. Ill 36, 61, 71. 
Carhart, Mania. I 43, 75. 
Can. \ I 13, 75, 7'). 
Carroll, Nancy, 39. 
(...I... Carlos, I — 43. 

< artwright, Gene, III. 
Cartwright. Mars. II. 
Casberg, Patricia, I 13, 85. 
Castagna, James, l\ 29, 52. r>7, .".8. 
• asucci, Gino, II 39. 71. 99. 

( .-..-1-k.-, Nancy. Ill 36. 61. 
Ceminsky, Colleen, II 39, 50, 51, 

64, 79. 
Chamberlin, JoAnn, 1 43, 75. 
Champion. Richard, I 
Chapman. K. Vrl.n.-. II 39, 71. 

< l.opp. Charmaine, l\ 22. 54, 6fi. 

Christensen, John. I\ 20, 22, 52, 

Christenson, Julaine, III 77. 
Christiansen, Ernest, l\ 20, 22, 

Christianson, Jam.-. III. 
Christopherson, Davi.l I 13. 
Chrysl Joelene, II 38. 39, 61. 81. 
Cisco, Max. 12, 11. 93 
Clary, Edward. I 13. 83. 
demons, Barhara. II 39, 66. 79. 

83. 81. 

Coleman, Wayne. Grad 53, 119. 
Collctte, K.n.-t. I\ 29. V-, '.2. 72. 

Conachen, Donald. IV 29. 55. 70. 

Conrad, Betty, I I ;. 75. 85. 

Co..k. James. l\ 22. 52. 71. 
< losio, Jose, Sp. 

C-.-h. K..I...I. IV 33. 

Curtiss, Doris, I I ■>. 75. 77. 81. 

Dailey. Jan..-. I 11. 98. 
Dal.. V,ra. I II. 
Davidson, Edgar, Grad 119. 
Davies, Jane, l\ 22. 64. 

John. II. 

Day, Judy. I I :. 75. 82. 

DeBock, John. Ill 31. 36, 62. 71. 

Debrauske, John, l\ 22, 70, 73. 

Dedering, Leone, l\ 22. 

Dehn, Joan. II 

Dellinger, Marion. III. 

I ).-../... Lloyd, IV 30. 

l>. --art. Florence, II 

Detlor, Mary. Ill 36. 51. 60, 66, 

Deuber, Rose, III 35, 54, 7'.. 83. 
DeVries, Joyce, III 36, 64, 77. 
Dickman, Lois, III 36. 
Dodge, Byron, IV 22. 30. 
Doerfler. Frank. Ill 69. 
D..i. Sumie, IV 22. 51. 
Dn.-hon. Gerald, II. 
Duel, Shirley, II 39. 
Duncan, Aubrey, IV —23. 
Duncan, Jerome. Ill — 36, 70. 
Dunn. V.rna. II 39, 64, 79. 
Dusek. Delorea. I\ 23. 
Duthler, Richard, IV— 30. 50. 5 

72 81. 119. 
Duxbury, Donald. III. 

Ebert, Darrel, I 23, 14. 
Ebert, Donna, IV 71 76. 77. 
Eckert, Miriam. Ill 36, "".. 77, 83. 
Eckstein. Marilyn, III 35, 59, 64, 

68. 80. 
Eddy, Janice, I 43. 85. 
I ,|... i harles, I — 44. 

Edgebcrn. Thor-i.n. II 10. 
Ehlers, V irginia, I 43. 
Kin...... W inifred, IV -23. 

Ekman. Robert. IV -23. 
Flam. Nan.v. II 39. 51. 66. 79. 
Elliott, Charlotte, I 43, 77. 
Erickson, Robert, I. 
Evans, Myra, I 84. 

Fairweather, Joan. Ill 36, 54, 5<>. 

60. 6:,. 79. 
Feggestad, I "i-. HI 35, 65. 77. 
Fink. George, II in. 

raid, Kathleen, III 
Fitzgerald, Margaret, W 23, 71. 

7«). 80. 
Folkestad. Nan.v. l\ 23, 65. 

Fori in, Jan..-. I II. 

Forward. Ernest, I II. 
Foster, B..1.. I II. 

drich, Joyce, I 13, 75. 82. 103. 


Franda, Theresa, I 12, I 

Frank, Jerry, I 43. 

Frase, Homer, I 44. 

Fredeen, Marilyn, II 39, 65, 74, 

Frisbie, Jacqueline, III 36, 54, 56, 

:<). 83. 
Fritz, Celia, II 39, 65. 
Frit/. J.. a.m.-. i ,, ;: ;. 

Fryklund, Vern, I 1 1. 
Fuller, Robe I, 1 H. 

Gaffron, Edna, III 36, 54, 64, 76. 

77. 79. 
Gallagher, Lou, I 14. 
Gargulak, Dorothy, 111—34. 36. 66. 

Gargulak. M. Jan-. I H. 75. 
Garrison, \r.liil>. Ill— 36. 59. 60, 

62, 77. 
Garvin. Kalliryn. II 59. 65. 75. 
Gavinski. Patrick. I 1.5. 
Gehler, Mary, II 39, 64. 
Gehllng, Curtis, IV— 23, 52. 55. 
GemboUs. \l.x. 111—35, 69. 
Garner, Carol, I 15. 75. 85. 
Gerstad. Donald, II 10. 
Geske, Kenneth I — 14, 84. 
Wall. Patricia, [—44, 
Giersbach, Robert, 1—44. 
Glodowski. John. I — 44. 
Goglin. Arthur. 1—39. 73. 
Gore, Gary, III -36. 52. 63. 79. 
Gorr, Walter, Grad. 
Graf. Ronald II 40. 
Grainier. Carry. II 39, 53. 69. 
Gray, Janci. I — 44, 75. 
Gresch, David. II-40, 72. 82. 
Griese. Evovne I 14, 85, 
Griffith, Edward, I 44, 82. 81. 
Gritt. Joan II w>. 66, :<>. 84 103 
Grabb, \lic-. i\" 23. 

Gunderman, Bernadine, l\ 23, 65, 

71. 79, 80. 
Gunderson. Nancy, II 59. 61. 

Haas, Rosemary, I I 1. 71. 
Haase Howard Grad 119. 
Hack, Rits IN 50, 65. 
Hahm, Palmer, l\. 
Hamault, Joseph. IV 25. 57. 
Hale. Junior, III 
Hall. Edwin, I II. 
Hamann. \rl>«. II :w. 64. 
Hammersten, Carolann, l\ 30, 62. 

Hammond, Glenn, I. 

Hansen, Elaine, III 35 59, 79. 

Hansen, Stephen, I — 73. 

Hanson, Harvey, III. 

Hanson, lama i n 77. 

Hanson, Roger, II 10, 69. 
Hanson, Troy, I r» B 
Hanshus, Nancj III 35, 66. 
Hardies, Janet l\ 23, 65. 
Harri, Mian. III. 
Harris Roberta, III 35, 56, 59 

Harry, Helen, I II. 75. 
Harvey, Donna, II 40. 75. 
Haskins, Elieen, 111—35. 71. 76. 
Haskins, Roberta I 45, 75, 83. 
Hauser, Nancy, l\ 24, 65, 
Hauser, Sally. Ill -56. 65. 

Hawkes, Dennis, II 10, 75. 101. 
Heideman, James, I II. 
Heigl, Howard l\ 5<>. 53, 71. 119. Marj \ ii ii. Ill 35, 59, 

65, 68. i. \ Fred, Grad 119. 
Henderson, Beverley, l\ 30, 54, 65. 
Henderson, Gerald, III 35, 63, 70, 

Heppncr. Koycr, II 10. 
Herling, Robert, Grad 119. 
Hetzel, Ralph, IV. 
Heywood, Charles, II. 
Hietala, Ra>... 111-^36. 
Higgins, June. IV 30, 77. 
Hilgendorf, Donald. I II. 81. 
Ilill.r. Barbara, III 34, 35, 82. 
Miller. Donald. II 
Mill*. Barbara. II 39. 82. 85. 
Hinterberg. Walter. 11—40. 
Hoepfner, Neil, HI 35, 71, 93. 
Hoffman. John. 11—39. 
Ilo^an. Donald. III. 
Hogstad, Richard. Grad— 69. 119. 
Hoppe, Virginia, III 35, 79. 
Hornickcl. I in ; <c, I 11. 
Horning. Phvllis. I\ 50. 59. 65, 

Ilo-dord. Joanne. Ill .56. 59. 65. 
Houge, Charles. 111—36. 
Hovey, Walter. I — 44. 
Iliirlhurt. Carleton, III. 
Hutchinson, Doris, 1 — 44. 74. 

llsley, Dale. IV— 24. 119. 
Iwen, Edith, I II. 85. 

Jacobson, Betty, III 35. 65. 
Jacobson, John IV -94 70. 
Jacobson, \ irginia, III 35, 66, 77. 

Janis. I.,,,, 1—45 93. 

Jeatran, Daniel. |\ .to. :i. :.;. 

Jeffrey. Hilda, 1-44. 85. 

lenson Patricia. II -10. 60. 66, 79. 

Jersild, Arthur, II 39, 84. 

Jimor, George, 1—44. 

Johansen, Betty, l\ 20, 24, 51. 

76. 83. 
Johnson. Eugene, II >'>. 58. 
Johnson, Janice, l\ 28. 65. 68. 
Johnson, Phyllis. IV .50. 55, 
Johnson. Ronald. 111—36. 50, 63, 

Jokkel, William. Crad— 119. 
Jolliffe, Floyd, III 
Jorgenson. Paul. III. 
Jung, Richard, II 21. 71. 

Kadotani, Richard. II 10. 55. 57. 

Kajihara, Frederick, l\ 33, 55, 7.'. 
Kaael, Richard, II 71 
Kasper, William. 1—44. 
Kasson, Elizabeth, IN 21. 59, 65. 
Kaunzner, Nancy. II — 39. 
Kazmarski, Michael, I — 44. 
Kay, Mary, I 11. 79. 
K.el. r. Margaret, I 15. 61. 

Reefer. Jlllle. I\ 21. 62. 65. 

Keliher, Terence, I 11. 

Keller. John. II -39. 

Kelley, Rosemary, I 1 1 79. 
Kelley, Alice, 111 — 36. 65. 79. 

KelK. Ruth 50. 62. 

Kelling, Richard, I. 

K.lton. Jean. IV. 

Kichefski. Jam.--. Ill 35. 52. 69. 
Kicffer. William. I\ 24, 70. 73, 

King, Loren, III. 
Kit:... Thomas, I I 
Klaus, Mais. !\ 24. 65. 
Richer. Betty, III 35, 82. 
Kleist, Metis. I\ 55. 59. 65. 79. 
Rlemme. Diane. II :,'). 66. 71. 79. 

Kling, Jacquelyn, l\ 31, 59, 64. 

K I. .-.let man. Wallace, 1—45. 

Klusmeyer, Marilyn, II 40, 65. 75. 
Kneisler, Frederick, III 55. 55. 71. 

Knoheck. Wilhert. Ill— 36. 

Koch, Carol. II 40, 74, 81. 

Koch, Donald, II — 40. 80. 

K..rt. Louis, II 40. 72. 

Krall. George, IV— 24. 70, 73, 93. 

Kranzfelder, William, I. 

Ki. —•. Richard. II 10. 61. 
Kressin, Marilyn, 11—39. 
Krueger, DeAnne, II— 39. 74. 
Rreu/er, James, II — 40. 

Rrue»er. Marvin, III— 35. 52. .">;',. 
Rrysiak. Ilarr\. I -15. 
Rufahl. Marvin, IN . 
Kumbie, Janet, 11—39. 65, 74. 
Rural h. Nancy. Ill— 35, 74, 76. 

LaBine, William, 1—45. 

I.ackawic/ Cerald. II. 

Lamers, Clarence, 1 1 — 39. 69. :.;. 

I.amkin. Kenneth, I — 93. 
Landfald. Jennie. Ill— 35, 59. 
Lanlto. Kenneth. I\ -21. 53, 72. 76. 
Larson. Judith. 1—44. 75. 
Lathrope, Virginia. II 40, 66. 83. 
Laudon, Grace, III— 35. 64. 80. 
Lausted. Lewis, l\ 20, 51. 55. 73. 

81. 93. 
Leach, Donald, IV 21. 69. 

Leader. Jam.-. IV 51, 61. 
I.e.-. Joan. I\ 25, •"•''. 61. 

i.< bman, Karl. I 15. 

Lehman. Elinor, III 35. 39. 79. Richard. I\ 25, 69. 

Leonard, Bruce, I II. 99. 
Lepien, Shirley, I\ 25. 
Litchheld. Roland, I H. 
Loew, Mien. II 39, 7o. 93. 
Lokkesmoe, Benjamin, l\. 

Lopas, Sylvia. I -U. 

Loashin, Jerome. III. 
Luetkemeyer, Joe, I\ 25, 53, 61, 

71. 11'). 
Luhrsen. Ravmond. Crad 52. 
Lumby, Phyllis. I\ 25. 
Lund. Jam.-. I\ 31, 119. 
I.undeen. Carol. I —15. 85. 
Lundeen, Shirley, I — 44. 103. 
Luy, Jack. Ill 35, in,!. 53, 71, 84. 

McIIquhan. \lar>'. I 45, 74. 

McTrusty, Everette, III. 

Magee, Catherine, l\ 51. 65. 75. 

lee, llelene. I -14. 

\Iah... Richard, III. 
Manderscheid, Ardis, l\ 25.51,80. 
Man... Phillip. Ill— 35, 52. 63. 79, 


Marheine, All.-.,. I\ 25, 63. 

Markham. Hoi. in. Grad. 
Mark... Kdward. Ill 36. 

Marsh, Robert, l\ 25, 53, 76, 79, 

Mail. Glenn, II 36. 52. 
Mavea, Gordon, I — 45. 
Mertes, \\i-. 1-44. 
Meeserschmidt, I)<>r«.iliv. IV .51. 54, 

80. 84 
Meyer. Sunley, IV -25, 61. 
Midthun, Betty, L 
Mikitarian Sam. Ill — 36, 56. 72. 84. 
Mill.-.. Miriam, l\ 26, 56. 57. 79, 

Miller, /.".-. IV -25. 64. 
Mitchell, Colleen, 111—35. 65. 71. 


Miltelstadl. Duane. II 10. 
Mittebtaedt, William. I — 45. 
Miyazaki. Ta.l. (irad 11''. 
Moe, Robert, II 38. I<>. 53, 73, 93. 
Moline, Bert, Grad 15, 76. 81. 
Moore, Mar] Inn, l\ 25, 59, 65. 

Moore, I nomas, III. 
Mosley, David, I — 45. 
Molyka. Jam-. I 15. 
Mountford, Joan, I — 46. 
Myers, \. Royse, l\ 25, 52. 

N. i< Jam.-. I 15. 

Naedler Fern l\ 26, 62 

\a-h. Sarah. I 16. 

Neas. Darlene. II .',<;. 79. 81. 

Neerhaf Donna, I 15, 85. 

\.i». Dorothy, I 16, 64. 

Vis,. n. \unaar. II 39. 

Nelson, Paye, I — 45. 

Nelson, lla/.l. IV 26. 54. 61. 80. 

Nelson, Wanda. II 40. 

Nerison. Harland, II — 40. 

\. --. Barbara, I 15. 

Nevin, DeWayne. I\ 2<>. 61, 69. 

Nicla, Marvin. Ill 36. 

Nisen, Marguerite, III 35, 65. 

Noltner, Robert, I — 46. 

Northrop, Paul, II 39, 69. 

Nowicki, Edward, 1 1 — 40. 

Nulton, Eunice, 11—40, 77. 

Oak.-.. n. John, 1—46. 63. 

(».i-. Msma. I. 

Oberpriller, Francis, l\ 31, 50, 53, 

'.;. :i. 
Oberpriller, Gerald, I --44, 79. 
o.l.-. Ufred, 11-71. 
<>"<:.. nimr. Elizabeth, III 36. 
Oetling, Jeanette, III 35, 56, 59, 

65, 81. 
Okado. Michiko. IV 31, 59, 71. 77. 
Olds, Jan..-. Ill -35. 101. 
Olson,*. IV 26. 54, <x>. 
Olson, Charlotte, II 39. 
Olson, Dorothy, 1—84. 
Oluno, Leonard, 1—46. 93. 
on. Margaret, II 39, 71. 78. 
Own. Lois, II 39. 

Pace, William. Grad 119. 

I'aciolti. Mary. I 16. 

Palmer, Neil Grad 57, 61, 62, 81 

Pagel, Patricia, l\ 33, 65. 81. 
Partch, Jam.-. I\ 31, 53. 73. 
Pattinson, J. -In.. I 16. 81. 
Pavlidn, Michael. I\ 26. 56. 
Peake, Mary, II lo. 16. 75. 
Peake. David, I. 
IMoquin. Mom... I. 

Peotter, Janice, 1—16. 8'J. 

Peper, Rose, II lo. 75. 

Peters, Dufur IV— 26, 57, 63, 72. 

7<>. 80. 
Peterson. Beverlv. Ill 36. 71. 77. 

7'.. 7<>. 83. 
Peterson. Garv, II 40, 84. 
Peterson. Lois. Ill 35. 51. 66. 
Peterson, S. Joanne, III 35. 
Peterson, William, 1—46. 84. 
Peyla, John, 111—53. 
Phelan, John, I H. 
Pientenpol, Kenneth, III 35, 58, 

62. 70. 
Pixley, Mildred, l\ 26. 77. 
Pluckhan, Wayne, I 16, ». 
Poad, Jerry, I 16. 8k 
Podolske, Melvin, III 35, 84. 
Polivka, Carlene, I 16. 75. 
Polsin, Jerome, I 16. 
Popovich, Robert, 1\ 26. 93. 
Posewitz, John, II k), 70. 
Post, Barbara, I 45, 61, 74. 
Potthast, Herman, II. 
iVal.l. Janice, III 35. 65. 
Precourt, Lewis, I\ 31, 55, 69. 80. 

Premo, Darrell, I H. 84. 
Pringle, Herbert, l\ 31. 62. 81. 
Pyatt, Darlene, I 16, 74, 83. 

O.ii. bocho. Maria. I 15. 

Quilling, Gene, I — 45. 
Quilling, Gerald, I\ 26. 69. 

Quilling, Ma.l>-. I\ -26. 

Radey, Sally. I — 43, 62. 

Radle, Darrel. IV 26. 69. 

Raid. Bill. Ill— 69. 

Rammer, Mae. 1—46. 74. 79. 85. 

Ramos. Rueben, I — 45. 93. 

Ramsay. Margaret, III — 36, 65. 

Reed. Alan. Ill 

Reimen. Mark. IU— 73, 93. 

Reschenberg, \\i-. Ill 35, 54. 

Retzloff, Bonnie, III —35. 65. 

Renqoist, Nancy, I 43, 71, 85. 

Riebe, Herbert, III 72. 62. 

Kin. Don, I\ 93. 

Ritzinger, Ann. Ill 35, 59. 

Robey, Jean, I -43. 

Robl, Bill. Ill 36. 

Roeber, Kent, II 39. 

K..ff.-r>. Muriel. I\ 27. '. .. 

Rokusek, Henry, l\ 31, 53, 79, 80, 

98, 119. 
Rosenstiel, Evelyn, II — -40. 
Rossmiller, \nn. I\ 32, 50, 54, 

66. 84, 
l»..«.-. Richard, I 11. 
Knl. in. Sylvia, I 15. 75. 
Rabisch. Donald, I. 
Ruegg. Beverly, II — 40. 85. 
Ruf, lri». Ill— 35. 51. 51. 59, 66, 

83. 84. 

Ruparcich. Koh.rt. 11—40. 53. 69. 
Rupert, Ja. k. Ill 5 '.. 
Rushing, Barhara. I 15. 61, 71. 
Russell, Charles. II lo. 56. HI. 
Russell, EUen, III 35, 71. 76. 79, 

Rustin, Robert, IV 32, ... 57. 
Ryan, Patricia, I 13. 
Ryder, Lawrence, l\ ■'«. 58. 
Rynders, John, II lo. 

Samdahl. I)a\<\ I 12. 15. 

Sauey, Delores, II 38, 40, 66. 79. 

Sauleen. Jeanette. 11—40, 74. 
Sawyer. Eugene. I\ 27. 56. 7:5. 
Sehanrk. Charles. II 10. 
Scharf, Marlon. I 46. 
Schauf, Carolyn, III — 35. 65. 
Scheldrup, \rihm. Ill 36, 63, 69. 
Schemansky, Jerry, II 10, 55. 63, 

72. 7'). 80. 
Scheppler. Krederiek. Ill 71. 
Scherf, Louie I 15. 
Scheurer, Robert, I. 
Schieble, Nobert, II 10, 58. 
Schilstra, Carol I 16, 71. 75. 85. 
Schlotfelt, 1'hxlli-. Ill ::.. 65. 
Schlottman, Norma, II 40, 80. 
Schmahl, Hugh. Ill 36, 61, 80. 
Schneider, Fran< - -. I\ 27. 
Schneider, P< ler. I 15 81. .ii. Janet, I !•>. 61. 
Schrader, I.-—. I I 
Schultz, Clifford. I 11. Lyle, l\ 32, 70. 
Schultz, Norman III I'.. 57. 72. lugust, l\ :;2. 5:i. 71, 

"; 119. 
Schusti 1. W arren, 1. 
Schwartz, Donald. IV 32. 
Schwoch. Glenn, IV— 33. 52. 120. 

r, Roland, IV— 33, 100. 
Seaman, Robert, I. 

Seppan.n. Maiv, I -43. 103. 

Serum. John. I 1'.. 

Seymour, Kathrvn. I — 42, 43, 75. 

Shadewald, M. lane, W 27. <>:>. 

Sharkey, Leroy, 1 1 — -10. 71. 

Shemick, Ann I. 

Shramm, i,»y, IV— 32. 63, 72. 

Sipple, Ann. Ill 32, 57. 61. 62. 

Sipple. Ruth, 11-64. 

Smith, Charles V. II 39, 70. 

Smith, Lawrence. Ill 36, 52, 63. 72. 

Smith, Lillian. I 16. 

Smith. Grace, II. 

Smith. Maryann III 35, 56. 66. 

Smith, Ralph, Grad. 

Smith. Stuart, l\ 27. 69. 

Solem, Carolyn, II — ^0. 75. 
Sommer, Jerome, II ?8 lo. 72. 

So miner-. Thoma-. I -46, 103. 

Sommervold, Jean, I I ; 79. 83. 
Sorensen, Bruce III 52 55. 
Sorenson, Jactfueline, I — 46. Mabel, II 10. 
Soulek, Frai • es, W 27 64, 79. 
Spangler, Robert, 111—70. 
Spanheimer. Vlbert. IV — 27. 
Sperhar. Emil. I 15. 
Sperstad, Marlowe, II 70. 
Spinli. Carl. I 15. 62. 


. Robert. Ill 

v, . n 


.. 93. 

I ;,. II UK 73. 


I Iwar.!. II 

tt.lliain. II 10, 101. 


•". KM. 
Noi • I 



SuvJbicki. \i. I to. 79. 
Strodtboff. Mark 
Stroeabei k, Marjorir. 1 to. 
Stubba, Charley III 
n. II MX 

i 6i, :». 

<on, Kern*, I 
Switxenberg, Ann. II to. 60. 66. 


Takaaaki, Robot, l\ -'7. 7. 

tj. Myrtle, I 

75, 82. 
2, 71, 

..«n. Rob . 81. 

imc*. Lawrence, W 
Harold, I I?. 8». 

9. 83, 

rrrn. Ill 
Timmrrman, Mary, II 

Toaajta, Jan.... |\ 28. 69. 

I..HI. .. Ill 

I tnille, II. 

I 16. 


Turk. Karl. Ill 

I rlun/. Marj Kan, I J">. 85. 

Van Biircn 

Jran. Ill 36, 7 J. 
. Ruth. I 
Van K.ur II '.'>. 6 

Nan Slyke. • 

Vaa Valxafa William. I\ 28. 69. 
t 71. 
irol. I 13, 75, 

Voafat, Glenn, II 61. 

Voiat, Gloria, II— '-0. 64. 

\ ..Ik. \. Vineent. II. 

Waim-r. \ .in. •• . I 

I 1 1 

Wailr, "J. 76. 

Walker. Ronald, l\ 70, 7 
Walla... Robert I 


UallM-hla. . >. 83. 

Walter. Jo 84. 

Waller., Donald. Ill 

\\ andrey. Doi », I 5 I, 75, 77. 
\\ .in 65. 


Wrdia. Kay, II 

an. Paul. I\ 

Weiler. Wayne III. 

t. David. II. 

6, 80. 

lohn. IV. 

W..-:. I. ii 

••.. I\ 

II to. 
Wiekra. Viola. I 
VUlmar. John. Ill 93. 99. 
I 13. 82. 

rett. Ill 35, 53, 69. 


i. 61. 



Winter. Ruth. 1—43. 

WnrKfrr. (.air. I\ 
Iwrt. I\ 
i. II 10. 77. I 
rj. 1 44. 
I I. .v.l. I\ .'H. 53. 

iet. Barbara. II 

Wurtx, Jam..-. Ill "•. 54, SO 

Yen!/. •• 81. 

j. Herbert, I to. 
Young. Marilynn. I 

nan. Jam- 


•ha. II to. 71. 

57. 66.